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World of Work 
is on Page 7 
in this edition 



^[PBtflilJBUJtf 



The SPOTLIGHT 

is published 
every Monday 



The Williamspor( Area Community College* Williamsporl, Pa. 17701 
Monday, Aug. 24, 1981* Vol. 17, No. 1*8 Pages 



This week's 

activities 

outlined 

Free refreshments, a movie, 
meetings, music, and bowling are 
among the student activities scheduled 
for this first week of the Fall semester, 
according to Mrs. JoAnn R. Fremiotti, 
student activities coordinator. 

From 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. today, the 
Student Government Association (SGA) 
will provide free cheese, dip, and 
crackers with beverage on the front lawn 
of the Klump Academic Center (KAC). 
Enterlainmenl will be by Tom Serabian. 
'Defiance' sel for lonighl 

SGA will also provide information 
on clubs and other activities for those 
interested. 

The WACC Cinema Club will pre- 
sent "Defiance" at 7:30 tonight in the 
Klump Academic Center Auditorium. 
Admission is free. 

At 4 p.m. tomorrow, SGA will 
meet in Room 132, KAC. The meeting 
is open to everyone, said Mrs. Fremiotti 
- first and second year students alike. 

At the meeting, committees for ac- 
tivities throughout the year will be 
selected, she said. 

Dance lo be Wednesday 

She added that anyone interested in 
representing their curriculum as an SGA 
senator is asked to contact her, Mrs. 
Fremiotti, or their advisor, or an SGA 
officer. 

On Wednesday night, from 8 to 
1 1:30, student activities office will spon- 
sor a dance in The Lair. Full-time 
students with an identification card will 
be admitted free. There will be a $1 
charge to all others. 

Entertainment will be provided by 
the Miller Brothers Band, Mrs. 
Fremiotti said. 

Free bowling Thursday 

On Thursday, from 4 to 6 p.m., 
students may take part in free bowling 
at the Montour Bowling Lanes. A bus 
will leave the Learning Resources Center 
(LRC) bus loop before 4 p.m. and 
return afterward, she said. 

Mrs. Fremiotti also made note of 
another Student Government Associa- 
licm meetina at 4:30 p.m., Tuesday, 
Sept. 1, in Room 121, of the Herman T. 
Schneebeli Building al the Earth Science 
Campus. 

At that time, official senator selec- 
lion will begin. It will last through Fri- 
day, Sept. 4. 

After the meeting, there will be a 

picnic for all students. The Buffalo 

(Please liirn lo Huge .1) 




From... 

Dr. Robert L. Breuder 

College President 



Welcome to our Fall 1981 semester. Our 
goal Is to provide learning experiences that will 
stimulate and challenge you. The College's 
courses, programs, and services are designed 
to give you opportunities to learn, to experi- 
ment, to master new skills and to gain con- 
fidence In your ability to succeed. All of our 
resources are available to you as you work to 
achieve your personal and professional goals. I 
hope that you will take full advantage of these 
resources. Your active participation in all 
aspects of College life during this academic 
year will enrich your educational experience as 
well as bring renewed vitality to the institution. 

I came to The Williamsport Area Community 
College because I was impressed by the Col- 
lege's strength and vitality and because of my 
faith in its future. I have now been here less 
than six months. My experiences have been 
both challenging and rewarding. I hope this 
year will be a period of active growth and learn- 
ing for all of us and that your educational ex- 
periences at the College will also be rewarding. 




Campus 
Clips 

WW AS 'on air' 
next Monday 

WWAS, the College FM radio sta- 
tion, will begin broadcasting next Mon- 
day, Aug. 31, according to Miss Linda 
Roller, advisor. 

The station will be operated from 8 
a.m. to 6 p.m. the first week and will 
then broadcast during a time period to 
be announced, she said. 

Handbook/calendar 
available today 

The 1981-1982 Student Activities 
Handbook and Calendar may be picked 
up at the Communications Center, first 
floor, Klump Academic Center, starting 
today. 

Mrs. JoAnn R. Fremiotti, student 
activities coordinator, said the hand- 
book/calendar will also be placed al 
spots at the Earth Science and Aviation 
Campuses. 

Cafeteria sets 
new hours 

New hours have been established 
for the Canteen-operated cafeteria in 
Klump Academic Center, according to 
Mrs. Lucy Twigg, chef. The hours are 7 
a.m. to 2 p.m., class days. 

Fall semester 
library hours set 

The College Library has sel its Fall 
semester hours, according to David P. 
Siemsen, director of learning resources. 

The hours will be: Monday 
through Thursday, 8 a.m. to 9 p.m., 
and Friday, from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. 

Nurse's hours listed 

Hours for the dispensary will be 
from 8 a.m. lo 3:30 p.m., according to 
Mrs. Nancy Elias, College nurse. The 
dispensary is at the rear of The Lair, on 
Susquehanna Street, south of Bardo 
Gym. 

Student ID cards 
mailed out 

Student identification cards have 
been mailed out, according lo Mrs. 
JoAnn R. Fremiotti, student activities 
coordinator. 

If any student carrying 12 or more 
credits has not received an ID card yet, 
she said, his or her schedule may be us- 
ed until an official ID card is received. 



2*SPOTLlGHT*Monday. Aug. 24. 1981 



VIEWPOINT 



CROMAR 




GOING 



Some will remember 



Co , the Cromar 



Hiding once pro- 



Buill in 1926. by the Crooks-Dil 
duced high-grade wood flooring. 

By 1971 the College purchased Ihe aging factory and more Ihan 300 
siudenls set out to convert it info classrooms, offices and Ihe College 
bookslore 

For more than ten years it served Ihe needs of the College and Ihe com- 
munity, but like all things, it became old and useless A nevn building was con- 
structed and Cromar met the fate of a sledge hammer 

As the once mighty factory fell, plans were being made as to Ihe use of 
the empty lot Ideas of student housing or a parking area were discussed. The 
rubble tossed aside to make way for progress 

But what of Ihe countless people who benefited from those sturdy walls, 
what of the countless floors which left the factory'' 

Though today's students never used the Cromar it will be remembered by 
a few of those pioneers of early WACC 

We welcome letters to the editor 

The SPOTLIGHT, as a student newspaper, welcomes the opinions of Ihe 
student body and others interested in the College - be those opinions praise or 
otherwise. Students, especially: Voice your opinion through your student 
newspaper. 

Send or bring your letters to: Letter to the Editor, Room 7, basement, 
Klump Academic Center. 

Remember to include your name, curriculum, and hometown 




GOING 




The SPOTLIGHT is published every Monday throughout the 
academic year, except for College vacations by journalism and 
other interested students. Office: Room 7, Klump Academic 
Center, 1005 W. Third St., Williamsport, Pa. 17701. Telephone: 
(717) 326-3761, Extension 221. 

Member of Ihe Columbia Scholastic Press AssocialiOh 
Member ol Ihe Pennsylvania Collegiale Press Associalion 
Staff This Issue: Yvonne M. Swartz, managing editor; Henry R. 
Zdun, editorial page editor; Laura L. Janssen, photography 
editor; Robert E. Hufnagie, sports editor; George A. Ginter, 
Judith A. Eckert, William G. Gahen, Robert J. Allen, and iVIarsha 
J. Roux, Robert Rolley Jr., reporters and production assistants; 
IMr. Tony Cillo, faculty advisor. 



GONE 



Blast from the past 

From the SPOTLIGHT Historical File 

Compiled by Henry R. Zdun, 

Editorial Page Editor 


15 years ago ^ a.. -.-,.n.. i. u. n a^. v ;,••„. c<^»„,r 

September 1 6, 1 966 w.i i,.''.,-'id,'''i j^ ,urZ>.'n'.Zli-ZZ:^'i^,:!^ur 


1. n iMn.ii'.. lui.j-eciiciee.pa"- 5 yesrs ago 

',!'.' ■v,!','",„'",;!!!';'',l'!:r6"'r''^s '"r l'""T September 13, 1976 

1 years ago 
September 7, 1 971 „,..„. 7t.^Ja^:<i'LZ!lXZ'^.^Ti^Z 

T'u. Ci"Mia. Build.ini IS be.iiq re.w.vaiefl by I '"•■'10 i.v "'i- H'MKJ "1 rr.nir.,.5 ai me Au'iuii 


v,:.'":.;"'-"."!,,!;:, ::;!::;;:::;::: ' ,':,... ,,„ .,, ., ,„. , 



54 practical nursing graduates 
receive certificates Friday 



Fifly-four practical nursing 
graduates of the College were awarded 
certificates at commencement exercises 
Friday in the Klump Academic Center 
Auditorium. 

Mrs. Marjorie K. Mays, district 
public health educator for the Penn- 
sylvania Department of Health, ad- 
dressed the graduates. Certificates of 
graduation were awarded by Dr. Robert 
L. Breuder, College president. 

Special awards were presented to 
four graduates by Mrs. Margaret 
McKeehen, faculty member. 

Debra C. Gee, of 2244 W. Third 
St., Williamsport, and Kendra S. Col- 
lins, of Troy RD 1, were presented the 
Helen A. Smith Award. 

Michelle L. Nichols, of Sabinsville, 
won the Ellen Harding Berry Nursing 
Award, and Cynthia M. Kline, of Win- 
field RD I, received the Thelma S. Mor- 
ris Award. 

A reception for graduates, families, 
and friends was held in the Klump 
Academic Center Cafeteria immediately 
following. 

The graduates included: 
Bradford County 

Mrs. Susan Scott, of Canton; Ken- 
dra Collins, of Troy RD 1. 
Clinton County 

Mary Connor, of Lock Haven; Ed- 
wina Galentine, of Mill Hall RD 1; 
Brenda Kerstetter, of MillHall RD 1 ; 
Jodi White, of Castanea; Teena Yox- 
heimer, of Lock Haven RD 2; Mrs. 
Deborah Sorgen, of Lock Haven Star 
Route. 

Lancaster County 

Cheryl Mundorff, of New Pro- 
vidence RD I. 

Lycoming County 

Terry Cwienk, of Williamsport; 
Judith Drum, of Williamsport; Sharon 
Engel, of Williamsport; Mrs. Debra 
Gee, of Williamsport. 

Mrs. Susan Heilsenrether, of 
Williamsport; Patricia Hill, of 
Williamsport; Judy Kilpatrick, of Jersey 
Shore; Becky Kirkendall, of 
Williamsport. 

Laura Livcmore, of Williamsport; 
Lori Miller, ol Montoursville RD 4; 
Ruth Mosteller, of Williamsport; Mrs. 
Doris Myers, of Jersey Shore RD 1 . 

Mrs. Joan Ricker, of Williamsport 
RD 1; Susan Ringler, of Trout Run; 
Mrs. Deborah Sallada, of Cogan Sta- 
tion RD 2. 

Pamela Schultz, of South 
Williamsport; Valerie Seyler, of Cogan 

+ 

Keep Red Ooss 
ready. 



Station RD I; Linda Shaner, of Mon- 
toursville. 

Rhonda Shearer, of Williamsport; 
Kimberly Shick, of South Williamsport; 
Brenda Simpson, of Williamsport RD 3; 
Donna Smith, of Trout Run Star Route. 

Kimberly Smith, of Jersey Shore 
RD 2; Charlene Snyder, of Cogan Sta- 
tion RD 1; Shelly Swinehart, of Jersey 
Shore RD 1; Lorraine Williams, of 
DuBoistown. 

Christine Wilson, of Williamsport; 
Tami Winder, of Williamsport; Susan 
Zinck. of Jersey Shore RD 4. 
Northumberland County 

Mrs. Lorraine Wertman, of Tur- 
botville RD 2; Mrs. Deborah Werner, 
of Watsontown RD 1. 

Potter County 

Marlene Duell, of Galeton. 
Snyder County 

Teresa Benner, of Middleburg; 
Glenda Thomas, of McClure RD 2. 
Sullivan County 

Mrs. Betty Haas, of Hillsgrove; 
Sandra Hugo, of Forksville RD 1. 
Tioga County 

Michelle Nichols, of Sabinsville. 
Union County 

Mrs. Pauline Bingaman, of Mif- 
flinburg RD 1; Mrs. Donna Deatrich, of 
Lewisburg; Mrs. Jean Deitrick, of New 
Columbia RD 1; Mrs. Carole Kitchens, 
of Lewisburg RD 2; Cathy Knause, of 
Mifflinburg RD 3; Lori Starr, of Allen- 
wood RD 1; Mrs. Cindy Kline, of Win- 
field RD 1; Mrs. Donna Yonkin, of 
Allenwood. 

Thompson named 
to '81-'82 edition 
of 'Who's Who' 

Damon L. Thompson, professor of 
English, has been named to the 
1981-1982 edition of "Who's Who in 
the East". 

Admission to "Who's Who" is 
based on "individual achievement by a 
judicious process" of evaluation. "A 
person must have accomplished. ..and 
achievement that distinguishes him from 
the vast majority of his 
contemporaries... and may be widely 
recognized in some special field or 
endeavor" and for reference value. 

Professor Thompson has published 
a portion of a novel, short stories, and 
poetry. 

His first short story won first prize 
from entries from seven Ohio colleges 
and universities in 1959 while he was a 
student at Ohio State studying under 
Peter Taylor, prominent American 
short story writer. 

He currently teaches English, 
creative writing, and American art at 
the College. 

Professor began teaching at the 
College in 1967 after having taught at 
various other higher education institu- 
tions. 

In the 1600's, umbrellas were 
made of feathers. 



Register cars, 
advises officer; 
fine hiked to $5 

The Campus Security Office is 
reminding students that cars parked on 
College property must be registered. 
Registration is free. Registration may 
be done in Room 108, Klump Academic 
Center, which is the Security Office. 

Security officers will issue warning 
citations to those students not yet 
familiar with designated parking areas, 
according to Lawrence P. Smeak, chief 
security officer. 

Officer Smeak also staled that 
parking fines have been increased from 
$1 to $5. He said that, in the past, too 
many students continued to park illegal- 
ly and pay what was a nominal fine. 

Officer Smeak also gave a first-day 
warning to students to keep valuables at 
home and to keep local apartments and 
other residences secure from burglaries. 
VA okays paramedic program 

The Paramedic Education Program 
at the Williamsport Hospital has been 
approved by the Veterans Administra- 
tion, according to a hospital news 
release. 

Additional information about the 
program is available from Terry Q- 
Kemp, department of paramedic educa- 
tion, at the hospital. 



Monday. Aug. 24, 1981 •SPOTLIGHT*} 

Yearbook staff 
meeting to be held 
this Thursday 

An organizaional meeting for pro- 
spective stafi' members for Montage, the 
College yearbook, will be held at 4;I5 
p.m., Thursday in the yearbook room, 
Klump Academic Center basement. 

According to Miss Elaine J. Helm, 
yearbook advisor-designate, there are 
openings on the staff for editor-in-chief, 
photography editor, graduates co- 
editors, sports editor, organizations 
editor, activities editor, and general 
staff assistants. 

Miss Helm said that students who 
wish additional information about the 
meeting may telephone her on campus 
extension 253. 

This week's activities 

/Continued /roifl Page J) 

Creek Bog Trotters, a five-piece 
Bluegrass band will provide the enter- 



It takes 225,000 hand-picked 
stamens of the Crocus salmis to 
yield a pound of saffron. 



Anyone without transportation 
may take, the bus which will leave for 
Earth Science Campus from the LRC 
bus loop at 4 p.m. and return after the 
picnic, Mrs. Fremiotti said. 

She added that students are asked 
to sign up at the Communications 
Center, first fioor, Klump Academic 
Center, for bowling at Montour Lanes 
and for the picnic at Earth Science 
^am£u^^^^^^^^^^^ 




KEUYS BASKET 



Welcomes WACC back with 

5 coupon SPECIALS 

1 /O D'xSCOyxnX card available to WACC students 
I •} piece I m FREE FRY I • ^ P'ece ' 

Fish Dinner j with a cheeseburger jC/f/cAt// ZJ/nw/-| 
-Reg. $2.69-^ at regitlar price i -Reg. $2.88- 

Only SI. 99 | '"""""-"■ | Only $2.25 



; good through Friday, August 



k 



^' 



MORE SPECIALS 

^Monday: Meat loaf or Roast Beef Dinner. .$2.75 

• Tuesday: 3 piece Chicken Dinner 

4 piece Fish Dinner Both $2.75 

• Wednesday: Spaghetti. .All you can Eat..$2.75 

• Thursday: Chicken and Biscuits. ...$2. 75 
•Friday: Hot Roast Beef sandwich. . . $2. 75 

Bottomless Drinks 



4*SPOTLIGHT*Monday. Aug. 24. 1981 



Summer in review 



(Highlights oflwppenings (luring (he summer as compiled from reports by the 
College Information Office and other various sources by The SPOTLIGHT 
staff.} 



$50,000 grant awarded 

The developmenlal studies program 
al Ihe College has received a $50,000 
grant from Ihe Pennsylvania Depart- 
ment of Education, Division of Equal 
Education Opportunity, according to 
Dr. Robert L. Breuder, College presi- 
dent, 

R. Dean Foster, director of 
developmental studies and Act 101, said 
the grant funds the College's Oppor- 
tunity Program (COPing). 



ambassador Irom The Gambia to the 
United Stales. 



Mrs. Neslarick named president 

Mrs. Davie J. Neslarick, instructor 
in dental hygiene, was installed as presi- 
dent of the North Central Dental 
Hygienists Association in late May. 

She also was named as one of the 
association's representatives to Ihe Pen- 
nsylvania Dental Hygienists Association 
annual session in June. 



Hugh MacMullen dies 

Hugh A. MacMullen, 73, professor 
emeritus of English at the College, died 
Sunday, July 19, 1981. He also was a 
former film director, writer, and pro- 
ducer. He had joined Ihe College facul- 
ty when the College was founded in 
1965 and retired in 1973, but continued 
to teach on occasion after that. 



Mrs. Newcomer dies 

Mrs. Maud E. Newcomer, known 
to many College students because she 
had rented living quarters near the Col- 
lege, died Monday, Aug. 17, 1981. Ser- 
vices were held last Wednesday. 



Slate officials review 

Several Department of Energy of- 
ficials were at Ihe College in lale Spring 
for a "monitoring visit" to review the 
College's progress in completing three 
projects. 

Grants had been awarded by the 
Department of Energy for the Klump 
Academic Center, for Unit 3 (electrical 
technology), and Unit 4 (machine 
shop). 

According to Dr. Granl M. Berry 
Jr., director of Resource Development, 
the officials also offered any assistance 
the College might need as it works 
toward completing the projects. 

Various energy conservation work 
in each of the buildings was listed in 
each of the granl awards. 

More than 800 graduated 

More than 800 students received 
degrees and certificates during the 16th 
annual commencement held Saturday, 
May 9, in the Bardo Gym. 

Guest speaker was Ousman Sallah, 



Certificate presented 

A certificate of recognition was 
presented to the College during an early 
June Board of Trustees meeting. 

The College's sawmilling and 
timber and harvesting component of the 
forest technology program was cited as 
one of eight outstanding programs in 
Region III of the United Stales Depart- 
ment of Education. 



More recognition 

In late May, the College was given 
recognition for its contribution to the 
establishment of a Junior Achievement 
program in the area. A citation was 
presented by Joseph Kowalski, president 
of Williamsporl-Lycoming County 
Junior Achievement. 

The citation reads, in part: 
"...Citation presented to the 
Williamsport Area Community College 
in recognition of outstanding service to 
American youth in the Junior Achieve- 
ment learn-by-doing business training 
program and leadership in inspiring 
respect for the American economic 
system..." 



CROSS-COUNTRY 




Any full-time student 

(male or female) 

interested in joining 

the Cross-Country Team 

should come to a meeting... 

Tomorrow, Tuesday 

Aug. 24, 1981 

at 5:30 p.m., 

in the classroom 

in Bardo Gym 



jeep uvnuieu 

A 1973 Jeep was donated to the 
College by Charles A. Goepel, of Mun- 
cy RD 1, for use in the Transportation 
Technologies Division. The vehicle was 
to be taken apart and the components 
were to be used for hands-on training of 
automotive students^, 
Elderhoslel co-sponsored 

The College and Lycoming College 
co-sponsored an Elderhoslel program in 
mid-summer. Elderhoslel is an on- 
campus educational program for per- 
sons 60 or older who seek new ex- 
periences related to education. 

Mrs. Barbara Danko, Outreach 
coordinator at the College who coor- 
dinated the Elderhoslel program, com- 
mented, prior to the opening sessions: 
"...The purpose of Elderhoslel is to get 
older people to interact with other age 
groups on a campus setting and to get 
them back into an educational field at a 
low cost..." 

Donations made to College 

In early summer, announcement 
was made of various donations made to 
the College. They included: 

-From Philips ECG, of 
Williamsport, electrical apparatus and 
component parts for use by students in 
the Electric/Electronics Division. 

-From Anchor/Darling Valve 
Company, of Williamsport, 4,500 
pounds of welding wire for instructional 
use in Ihe welding program, 

-From Grumman Allied Industries 
Inc., of Montgomery RD 1, 30 sets of 
welding lest pieces and one roll of 
welding wire, also lo be used in the 
welding program. 

-From National Price Service, of 
Cleveland, Ohio, more than a dozen in- 
dexed price books for use by students in 
the advanced electrical construction 
course. 

-From Alcan Cable Company, of 
Williamsport, a 500-foot roll of 
aluminum cable lo support Ihe com- 
puter cable from Ihe Klump Academic 
Center to the Administration Building. 



Classified Adver- 
tising is FREE to 
WACC Students 
witli College ID. 

Come to Room 7, 
Basement, Klump 
Academic Center, 

before 3 p.m., tomor- 
row. Tuesday, to place 
your Textbooks-for- 
Sale ad for next 
week's paper. 




HONORED as the Grealer 
'Williamsporl Jaycees Oulslanding 
Young Man of (he Year in late May 
was Frederick T. Gilmour 3rd, presi- 
dent of Ihe Wiillamsporl Area Com- 
munily College/Williamsporl Technical 
Inslilule Alumni Association. The 
Jaycees Young Man of the Year Award 
annually is given to a man between 18 
and 35 whom Ihe group decides has 
shown dedication and contributions lo 
Ihe community in such a way as lo ex- 
emplify Ihe Jaycees principles and 



The first fiight over the North 
Pole was made May 9, 1926 by 
Commander Richard E. Byrd and 
Floyd Bennet. 



WACC 

Women's 
Field 

Hockey 

Needs 

You 



First Meeting 

This Wednesday, 

Aug. 26 

4 P.M. 

Bardo Gym 

See you there! 

No 

Experience 

Needed! 



Industrial 
Maintenance 
Series to begin 

An Industrial Maintenance Series 
program developed by the Center for 
Lifelong Education at the College begins 
this Saturday. 

According to Michael A. Sedlak, 
special programs coordinator, the series 
of courses was designed to enhance the 
technical skills of industrial 
maintenance mechanics. Persons 
enrolling in these courses should have 
appropriate experience or previous 
technical knowledge. 

Being offered first is Programmable 
Logic Motor Control. Beginning on 
Saturday, Aug. 29, the courses will con- 
clude Saturday, Dec. 12. 

Classes will be held at the College 
from 8 a.m. to II a.m. on Saturdays. 
The use of programmable logic elec- 
tronics to control electric motors is in- 
troduced in this course. 

Basic Industrial Hydraulics- 
Pneumatics will be taught from Tues- 
day, Sept. 8 to Tuesday, Nov. 10. 
Classes will be held at the College on 
Tuesday from 6:30 p.m. to 9:30 p.m. 
The course covers the use and 
maintenance of hydraulic and 
pneumatic equipment in the industrial 
environment. 

Forklift Driver Training will be 
held from 8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. for 
one day, on Saturday, Sept. 12. This is 
a training course for forklift operators. 
Motor Control I will be taught 
from 7 p.m. to 10 p.m. on Mondays at 
the College. 
Course begins Monday, Sept. 14 
and concludes Monday, Dec. 28. The 
course provides an introduction tothe 
theory and wiring of electric motor con- 
trol circuits, including troubleshooting 
by schematic diagrams. 

Introduction to Forklift 
Maintenance is the final course in the 
series and begins Tuesday, Nov. 17. 
Classes will be held from 6:30 p.m. to 
9:30 p.m. at the College on Tuesdays. 
The course is for experienced mechanics 
or maintenance personnel responsible 
for industrial forklift maintenance. 

Interested persons can register up 
until the first meeting of the class. In- 
formation may be obtained by telephon- 
ing the College Center for Lifelong 
Education. 
-Courlesy. College Information Office 



Wanna' sell 

your old 
textbooks? 



Use SPOTLIGHT 

Classified 

Advertising! 




Monday. Aug. 24, 198l*SPOTUGHT< 



Numbers scratched, buildings 
on campus get 'real' names 



W JACK LEWIS 
...from Millville 

W. Jack Lewis 
elected chairman 
by College trustees 

The College Board of Trustees, in a 
summer meeting, elected W. Jack 
Lewis, of Millville, as chairman of the 
Board of Trustees. 

The Board also elected Gay Camp- 
bell, of Morris, as vice chairman; Ed- 
ward J. Durrwachter, of Williamsport, 
secretary, and William C. Allen, of 
Linden, treasurer. 

The Board also elected two new 
trustees: Joan Howard, of Mon- 
tgomery, and Robert Swarlzlander, of 
Dalmatia. 

The Board is expected to vote soon 
on the appointment of Lester L. Lessig 
Jr., of Williamsport, to replace the 
vacancy created by Lester L. Murray, of 
Montgomery. 

The next Board of Trustees 
meeting will be at 7:30 p.m., Thursday, 
Sept. 10, in the Parkes Automotive 
Building. The regular meeting day 
(Monday) was changed because of the 
Labor Day holiday. 



The buildings around the College 
campus have been given names in place 
of numbers which were formerly used to 
desigate the buildings. 

The reason for the change was 
simply for the sake of simplicity, accor- 
dmg to administrators. 

Abbreviated references to buildings 
now mclude letters. 

The change covers the following 
buildings: 

Automotive Building 2, formerly 
Unit I; Electrical Building I, formerly 
Unit 2; Electrical Building 2, formerly 
Unit 3; Machine Trades Building, 
formerly Unit 4; Stitzel Diesel Building, 
formerly Unit 5; Administration 
Building, formerly Unit 6; Aviafion 
Center, formerly Unit 7; Physical Plant 
Building, formerly Unit 9. 

Also, Warehouse, formerly Unit 9; 
Klump Academic Center, which was 
Unit 15 in the number system; Bardo 
Gym, which was Unit 16 in the number 
system; Avco Lycoming Metal Trades 
Center, formerly Unit 17; Civil 
Technology Building, formerly Unit 18; 
Lair Student Center, which was Unit 19 
in the number system. 

Also, Learning Resources Center, 
formerly Unit 20; Carl Building Trades 
Center, formerly Unit 21; Parkes 
Automotive Building, formerly Unit 30, 



A 

Literary 

Supplement 

will be 

published 

by 

The SPOTLIGHT 

this semester 

Contributions 

will be 

accepted 

beginning 

Oct 1. 

but 

not citiei 

Oct .■ ' 



and the Schneebeli Building on the 
Earth Science Campus, which was Unit 
31 in the number system. 

I Editor's Note: During the Fall 
semester. The SPOTLIGHT, for conve- 
nience of its readers until they become 
acquainted with Ihe new names, will 
refer to campus buildings by Iheir 
names with Ihe former unit designation 
in parenthesis.! 



Protect 

Your 

Valuables 



♦ Don't leave expensive books 
laying around. 



• Don'rtake 
lo (he gym; If you must lake 
Ihem, check them at the gym of- 
fice. 

• Lock your vehicles. 

*Don'l lay down rings, watches 
or other jewelry in reslrooms. 



THERE COMES 

A TIME 

WHEN WE HAVE 

TO STAND UP 

AND BE COUNTED. 




Tonight! 

First Film 

of the 

WACC Season 

7:30 P.M. 

K.A.C. 

Auditorium 

Free Admission 



Next Week: 

The award- winning. . . 

''GLORIA'' 



students inlereslcd in joining (lie WACC Cinema Club are inviled lo an 
ing ^exl Monday. Aug. 31. al 6:30 p.m., in Room 317. KAC. 



embers plrase allend. 



6*SP0TLIGHT*N 



Three graduates earn awards 
in collegiate press contest 



Dr. Bowers succeeds Dr. Waiters, 
other administrators appointed 



Three former sludenls of Ihc Col- 
lege have earned awards in the Penn- 
sylvania Collegiate Press Association 
contest, according to Anthony N. Cillo, 
journalism instructor and advisor to 
The SPOTLIGHT. 

The awards were for work prepared 
for and published in The SPOTLIGHT, 
the College's student newspaper, while 
the students were attending College, 
Cillo said. 

Michael T. Lekites, .son of Mr. and 
Mrs. William Lekites Sr., of Lock 
Haven, won a first place award in the 
art category. 

Lekiles was graduated from the 
College in December 1980 with an 
associate degree in advertising art. He 
has been attending Edinboro Stale Col- 
lege, majoring in art education. 

Jeffrey W. Robbins, son of Mr. 
and Mrs. Victor L. Robbins, of 
Millville, won a third place in the art 
category. 

Robbins and his wife, the former 
Sherri A. Correl, live at Bloomsburg 
RD I. 

Robbins was graduated in 1980 
with an associate degree in advertising 
an. He has been employed at Precision 
Printers Inc., Millville. 

An honorable mention in the 
advertising category of the contest weni 
to Trudy M. Shivcly, of South 
Williamsporl. She was graduated from 



the College last May with an associate 
degree in journalism. 

While completing the journalism 
program at the College, she served in 
various capacities with The 
SPOTLIGHT. 

The PCPA contest annually at- 
tracts entries from two-year and four- 
year colleges in Pennsylvania. In this 
particular contest, 615 entries were sub- 
mitted in 17 categories. 

The contest is sponsored by the 
Pennsylvania Newspaper Publishers 
Association. 

Tot Watch to open 
today in Klump 

Tot Watch, the College's babysit- 
ting service for students, will officially 
open its doors for the Fall semester to- 
day, according to Mrs. Mary Bardo, 
Tot Watch supervisor. 

The fee for the service is $5 for 
registration fee and for full-time 
students, a charge of fifty cents an hour. 
For part-time students, the charge is 
seventy-five cents per hour. 

The starling age for children who 
may use the service is two-and-one-half 
years old and the child should be toilet 
trained. Children are taken up to five 
years of age. 



BURGER ^vO^ 

Maynard street (^V3 ^ p^QQ 

<^^ STUDENTS 



Offers a 10 Percent Discount 
On Your Total Purchase 

When You Present 

Your Current 
College I.D. Card.. 



Offer Good Only A( 

50 Maynard Street 
Williamsport, Pa. 




Dr. Robert G. Bowers, of 
Williamsport, was appointed dean of 
academic affairs and other ad- 
ministrators were appointed during the 
summer. 

The position which Dr. Bowers 
now holds was formerly known as the 
dean of degree and certificate programs. 
The position was restructured after Dr. 
Edmond A. Watters 3rd vacated the 
post in May to take a position at Mon- 
tgomery County Community College. 

(Just before the opening of the Fall 




Dr. Bowers 
dean of academic affairs 




LAWRENCE W. EMERY JR. 

dean of student services 




DONALD E. PETERSON 
dean of general services 




semester here, announcement was made 
at Montgomery County Community 
College that Dr. Watters - who went 
there as provost - had been named the 
president of the institution.) 

Before being named to the dean's 
position. Dr. Bowers had been director 
of the Math, Science, and Allied Health 
Division. 

As dean of academic affairs, he will 
be responsible for the growth, develop- 
ment, and evaluation of all instructional 
and occupational programs at the Col- 
lege - other than those offered through 
the Center for Lifelong Education. 

Among other changes in the Col- 
lege's administrative structure were: 

-Lawrence W. Emery Jr., who had 
been acting dean of student and career 
development, was named dean of stu- 
dent services. 

-Dr. David M. Heiney, who had 
been acting president of the College, 
was confirmed as special assistant to the 
president. 

-Donald E. Peterson was named 
dean of general services - a position 
which replaces the former position en- 
titled director of physical plant. 

-Michael P. Nestarick, of Jersey 
Shore, was appointed acting director of 
the Math, Science, and Allied Health 
Division. He had been serving as Dr. 
Bowers' assistant. 

-John F. Thompson, of Wyalusing 
RD 1, was appointed associate dean of 
academic affairs (secondary). He suc- 
ceeded Alfred L. Hauser, of Jersey 
Shore, who had been serving as acting 
dean. Hauser had resigned and was ap- 
pointed associate professor, machine 
shop. 

Course to be given 
in Lock Haven 

The College is offering an off- 
campus, two-credit course in Lock 
Haven this Fall. 

The course, engineering graphics, 
will be taught from 7 to 10:30 p.m. on 
Tuesdays at Lock Haven High School, 
Room 112. The first class begins on 
Tuesday, Sept. 8. The final session will 
be Tuesday, Dec. 22. 

Engineering graphics is a basic 
course for students planning to enter the 
engineering field or an ccupational area 
where one makes sketches or reads 
blueprints. 

Interested persons may register in 
person at the Student Records Office, 
Klump Academic Center, city campus; 
through the mail, or at the first meeting 
of the class. Persons residing in spon- 
sor school districts must present a cer- 
tificate of sponsorship at registration 
time. 

The course is being sponsored in 
cooperation with Lock Haven State Col- 
lege. 

Additional informatio may be ob- 
tained by calling the College's Off- 
Campus Programs Office, (717) 
326-3761, Extension 235. 
-Courlesy. College Informalion Office 



World of Work 



Monday, Aug. 24, I98I*SP0TL1GHT*7 



This IS wci'kly coliiinii which is prepared t 
Room 209. kliiitif} Acatletilk Center. 

Students needing part-time jobs, graduates wanting career 

irtation and those waiitiiiii career advice are invited to use the placement 

(Published by The SPOTLIGHT as a campus/sludeni service.) 



the Career Placement Office, 
nfor- 



PART-TIME JOBS 

Sales Clerk - The Barn Fabric Center is seeking part-time sales 
clerk. Experience preferred. Apply in person at the store, 1108 Vine 
Ave. 

Hosl or Hostess, Wailress or Waiter, Salesperson, Cook -- Ap- 
plications are being accepted at the Genelli Lycoming Hotel in 
downtown Williamsport. Apply in person at front desk. 

Babysitting - Various babysitting jobs are available. For more 
information, contact the Placement Office, Room 209, Klump 
Academic Center. 

Waitress or Waiter - Must be 18 years old or older. No ex- 
perience necessary. Apply in person at the New Town Tavern, 341 
Market St. 

Inslruclors ~ Experienced instructors wanted to teach at the 
Williamsport Young Men's Christian Association in: Dancercise, 
pre-school gym, modeling, guitar, macrame, and dance classes. In- 
structors must have experience. Call 323-7134 for interview. 

CAREER EMPLOYMENT 



Aircraft Electrician - New Cumberland, Pa. 
Electrician ~ Beckley, W. Va. 
Computer Aide - Marlinsburg, Pa. 
Pipefitter Foreman ~ Lewisburg, Pa. 
Dietician - Erie, Pa. 
Equipment Operator - Martinsburg, Pa. 

-For information, write: Federal Building, Room 121, 1000 
Liberty Ave., Pittsburgh, Pa. 15222. Telephone (412) 644-2755. 

Salesperson - Rochester Midland, P. 0. Box 187, Delanco, 
N.J. 08075. Looking for company representatives in Williamsport 
area to sell industrial supplies. Send resume to Mr. Gately Bartlell, 
branch manager. Call collect to (215) 779-0283. 

Electrical Draflsperson - Chemcut Corporation, 500 Science 
Park Road, Slate College, Pa. 16801. Send resume to Mr. David 
Heverly, recruiter coordinator. Call (814) 238-0514. 

Laboratory Assistant, Business Accounting Clerk - WRC Pro- 
cessing, 1600 Anderson Road, McClean, Va. 22102. Send resume to 
Ms. Kathryn MacLane, vice president. Call (703) 356-2400. 

Auto Mechanic, Auto Body Repairman - Regester Chevrolet, 
Inc., Main Street, Thompsontown, Pa. 17094. Send resume to Mr. 
John Regester. Call (717) 535-5121. 

Civil Technicians, Draftspersons, Electronic Technicians, and 
Carpentry Tradespersons ~ M. J. Kelley Company, 4720 Warner 
Road, Cleveland, Ohio 44125. Send resume to Mr. Richard Kelley, 
president. Call (216) 883-7500. 

Service and Operation of Equipment Repair Mechanics - 
Trinity Equipment Company, 3320 East Carpenter, Irving, Texas 
75062. Send resume to Mr. Bob Farron. Call (214) 438-5404. 

Computer Programmers - General Tire Company, Main Of- 
fice, Akron, Ohio 44309. Send resume to Ms. Gail Patterson. 

Computer Programmers - Tinken Company, Canton, Ohio 
44701, Send resume to Mr. Michael Fachs. 



Golf team seeks players 



Women, literature 
featured in course 
new this Fall 

A new course for Fall - Women in 
Literature (ENL 299-01 and 25) - leads 
students to an understanding of the 
female archetypes and stereotypes 
established and promoted by literature, 
according to Mrs. Veronica M. Muzic, 
associate professor of English. 

The course will feature American 
fiction - both short stories and novels 
written by women - as well as films 
about women, detailing the progression 
of images of women, she said. 

Two guest lecturers will enlarge the 
scope of the course by discussing 
"Women in Horror" and "Women in 
the Bible". 

Space is available in both sections, 
Mrs. Muzic said. Additional informa- 
tion is available from her in Room 309 
or Room 317, Klump Academic Center, 

Field hockey 
meeting to be 
on Wednesday 

A women's field hockey meeting 
will be held in the classroom on the first 
floor of the Bardo Gym at 4 p.m., 
Wednesday. 

Any full-time female student in- 
terested in playing on the team may at- 
tend the meeting. 

No previous field hockey ex- 
perience is necessary, according to Mar- 
ti J. Bryant, women's field hockey 
coach. 

Anyone who cannot attend the 
meeting may report to the hockey field 
located directly behing the Administra^ 
tion Building (Unit 6) at 4 p.m. after 
Wednesday. 

All equipment needed for the up- 
coming season will be furnished by the 
College, Miss Bryant said. 

"Any able-bodied woman who 
would like to have fun, exercise, and 
travel to other schools - as well as 
represent the College - should join the 
team," the coach said. 

Additional information is available 
by contacting Coach Bryant at campus 
extension 288. 

The team's first game will be 
played against the Mansfield Slate Col- 
lege JV team at 5 p.m., Monday, Sept. 
21, at Mansfield. 



Any full-time student interested in 
joining the College golf team should 
sign up in Thomas E. Vargo's office in 
the Bardo Gym. Men and women are 
eligible to take part, 

A meeting will be held at 4 p.m., 
this Wednesday, in Vargo's office for all 
interested candidates. 

Anyone who cannot attend the 
meeting may call campus extension 235 
or campus extension 444 today, tomor- 



row, or Wednesday. 

Home and away matches are 
scheduled with community colleges in 
central and eastern Pennsylvania and a 
State and Community College Tourna- 
ment will be held to conclude the 
season. 

The team's first match will be held 
at 1 p.m., Friday, Sept. II, against 
Montgomery County Community Col- 
lege on the White Deer Golf Course. 





Elwood A. Shoemaker, executive 
director of The Commission for Com- 
munity Colleges, Pennsylvania 
Association of Colleges and Univer- 
sities, spoke at the College last Thurs- 
day as part of convocation week. His 
speech, "The Slate Scene: What's 
Happening" was given before a group 
of faculty, staff, and administrators in 
The Lair. 

Leitzel's course 
to be televised 
in Montgomery 

On Thursday, Aug. 27, MAPLE- 
TV, the public educational station in 
Montgomery, will broadcast the first of 
Principles of Business (MGT 1 10). 

Offered by the Business and Com- 
puter Science Division of the College, 
the three-credit course was prepared for 
television by Thomas C. Leilzel, in- 
structor in the marketing/merchandising 
program. 

Leitzel said Principles of Business 
will be broadcast over Channel 10, 
Montgomery and will reach students in 
Montgomery and most of Clinton 
Township, Lycoming County. 

Classes will be from 7 to 10 p.m., 
Thursdays, for 16 weeks. Breaks will be 
included in the three-hour period. 

Leitzel will accept phone calls dur- 
ing airing of classes. Course par- 
ticipants will be able to call in to have 
questions answered. 

A studio class was used during the 
taping of the course in order to an- 
ticipate any questions viewers have. 
Thus, the viewer will not only hear 
Leitzel but will view interaction between 
instructor and students. Every effort 
was made to make the course as realistic 
as possible, Leitzel said. 

Every other week, Leilzel will meet 
with students in Montgomery Library. 
During the personal sessions, students 
will have opportunity to do research in 
the library, view movies, ask questions, 
and take tests. Four tests will be given: 
all at the library. Because of the course 
set-up, students need never leave Mon- 
tgomery to complete it, Leitzel pointed 



The Slock Market crashed ( 
Oct. 29, 1929. 



8*S{>OTUGHT*Monday, Aug. 24, 198t 




Brenda I Black, pracfiial nursing sludenl Iroin Jameson City 
picks up an advisee schedule al the Ironl door of Ihe Klumi 
Academic Center as her firsl stop during late registration last Tues 
day. 




The second step of late registration consisted of picking up "class 
cards" -- which were of a new form this year -- in temporary divi- 
sion rooms on the second floor of Klump Academic Center 



Invoicing stations were set up in 
Ihe student television lounge in 
Ihe Klump Academic Center. 
Here, Michael K. Raker, 
machine shop student from 
Williamsport, discusses his bill. 
(Note large 3 on post: Numbers 
were an inovalion this semester.) 



.And that was registration 

SPOTLIGHT Photos by L. Lee Jansscn 




\ "' 



lO 



Patrick D. Murphy, assistant professor of advertising art, lakes refuge in Ihe 
journalism office to advise incoming students on late registration day last Tues- 
day. He would have used his own office (nexl door in the Klump Academic 
Center basement), but as can be seen from the picture on Page I - renovation 
work had already been started in his rooms, leaving him wilhoul a roof - thai 
is, ceiling - over his head. 

Work begins in Klump Center, 
extra rooms being assigned 



Work on the energy conservation 
project to revamp the heating system in 
Klump Academic Center was begun in 
laic summer. Completion is expected 
by Dec. 31. 

Meanwhile, Dr. David M. Heiney, 
special assistant to Ihe College presi- 
dent, reported thai arrangements have 
been made to supply replacement rooms 
in the Klump Academic Center base- 
ment, in Ihe library, and in the Rishel 
Building. 

In Klump, Dr. Heiney also 
reported, Ihe northwest stairwell will be 
closed until work is done on the 
building. The stairwell is being used by 



the contractors to bring in their equip- 
ment. Signs have been posted about the 
dosing. 

Dr. Heiney noted that "it will be 
confusing for a time, but the students' 
cooperation and patience will be ap- 
preciated." 

Working on the project are three 
contractors: Williamsport Plumbing 
and Healing, Graham Manufacturing of 
York, and the Howard Organization, 
Bloomsburg. 




Debris from renovation work in base- 
ment of Klump Academic Center, in- 
cluding that from the advertising arl 
rooms, sits in courtyard between the 
wing and Ihe main building while work 
is underway. 



Drop/Adds 

Must be Filed 

in the 

First Three Weeks 

of Ihe Semester 



YEARBOOK 



Staff Positions Open 

Montage, the College year- 
booli, has openings for Editor-in- 
Chief. Photography Editor, 
Graduates Co-Edilors, Sporls 
Editor, Organizations Editor, and 
Activities Editor. 

Open Meeting 

for all students 

interested in any work 

with the Yearbook... 



This Thursday, 
Aug. 27, 1981 

4:15 P.M., 
Yearbook Room 
Klump Basement 

For information, 
contact Elaine Helm, 
Ext. 253. 



The Williatnsporl Area Communily College+Williamsporl, Pa. 17701 
Vol. 17, No. 2 - Monday, Aug. 31, 1981 



First SGA meeting results 
in committee organization, 
senator selections to begin 

Curtis E. Zemencik, new president 
of the Student Government Associa- 
tion (SGA), welcomed all new and 
returning students to the first SGA 
meeting last Tuesday. 

Senator selections, identification 
cards. Fall Event, volunteers named to 
imittees and the president's report 
e topics heard at the meeting. 

Senator selections will be held 
during the second SGA 
meeting at 4:30 p.m. at the Earth 
Science Campus. 

A bus will be leaving tomorrow at 
4 p.m. from the Learning Resources 
Center bus loop for the Earth Science 
Campus where a picnic and a tour is 
being planned for any students wishing 
to attend. The picnic and tour are free 
to any student with proper ID and 
wishing to become a part of SGA or a 



A bluegrass band will provide 
music from 6 p.m. to 9 p.m., after 
which the bus will return to the LRC, 
according to Mrs. JoAnn R. Fremiotti, 



student activities coordinator. 

Any student who did not receive 
an ID card should go to Room 202, 
Klump Academic Center, Mrs. 
Fremiotti's office, before Sept. II. 
After that date, there will be a $2 fee to 
obtain an ID card, according to 
Zemencik. He added that the students 
should obtain an ID card since the 
cards are needed for most of the ac- 
tivities. 

Dates for Fall Event have been 
confirmed for Sept. 15, 16, and 17, ac- 
cording to Mrs. Fremiotti. 

During the meeting, committees 
were formed and many students who 
attended volunteered to serve on the 
Housing, Fall Event, Student Action, 
and Activities Committees. 

The meeting was closed with 
Zemencik saying he hoped that 
everyone would support the SGA 
throughout the semester. "Everyone is 
welcome at all times," he said, adding 
that he was encouraging students to 
participate and represent their cur- 
riculum. 




W III KF, IS IT? See related pholu. Page 8. 



I Supervisor comments I 
on Bookstore lines f 




Long lines and extensive waiting 
at the College Bookstore during the fir- 
st three days of classes invited a variety 



According to Mrs. Eleonore 
Beebe, bookstore supervisor, the 
problem (which had cleared itself up by 

Rifle & Pistol 
Club meets 

An organizational meeting of the 
Rine and Pistol Club will be held at 7 
tonight in the Klump Academic Center 
Cafeteria, according to William D. Ru- 
ble, electrical construction student 
from Butler and last year's club 
treasurer. 

Topics to be discussed, he said, in- 
clude dates for shooting, up-and- 
coming matches, "old and new news", 
and club dues. 

Those who plan to attend are ask- 
ed to leave their names with Charles A. 
Brooke, mathematics instructor and 
club advisor, in Room 131, Klump 
Academic Center. 



Thursday) should be aieviated by 



She said there will be obvious 

changes made physically, in the 
products carried, and also those 
desired by the new administration. 

She indicated that she wanted to 
gear the bookstore more for the 
students' needs. 

"After all, if it wasn't for the 
student 1 wouldn't have a job," she 

She said she would like the op- 
portunity to get out onto the floor and 
talk more with the students. She added 
that she hadn't had a chance until 
Thursday morning due to the heavy 
flow of business. 

She attributed the large influx to 
two main reasons. 

First, she said enrollment is up. 
j"It is my understanding that this year 
it is the highest just about ever," she 
said. 

Second, the new store which was 
(Please turn lo Page S) 



18 sign up for field hockey, more needed says coach 



Eighteen girls have already signed 
up for the women's field hockey team, 
but more are needed, according to 
Coach Marti Bryant. 

Coach Bryant said she would hke 
to have at least 22 girls for two full 

She also said there is a need for 
scorekeepers and timers. 

To join, candidates should contact 
Coach Bryant at Extension 288. There 
is no time limit for signing up, she said. 

The Lady Wildcats play on the 
athletic field behind the Administra- 
tion Building (Unit 6). They have add- 
ed one more game to their schedule 
from last year. A scrimmage with 



Lycoming College on Sept. 10 is plann- Coach Bryant said. 



game is Friday, 



Thank you, Mr. Metzker! 

Dale A. Metzker, graphic arts instructor, came "to 
the rescue" of the SPOTLIGHT last week when the 
staff was faced with a "right-at-deadline" mechancial 
problem. Without his help, the SPOTLIGHT would 
not be in readers' hands today. We sincerely thank him! 
--The Editors, The Staff , The Advisor 




v^ 



2 - SPOTLIGHT - Monday. Aug. 31. 1981 



VIEWPOINT 



Once again, housing 

Once again the issue of student housing has been raised. A Lewisburg 
firm has a plan for converting the site of the former Cromar building into apart- 
ment buildings. 

The proposed housing would include 36 apartments, each apartment 
would in turn serve six students. 

This would certainly alleviate the limited housing space in Williamsport. 

Yet, the students of this school are known for their ability to destroy 
property. Why simply ask any landlord who has rented out to College studen- 



Perhaps l 



he school should consider dormatories as an alternative. Dor- 
i be easier to control and the school would then be able to bet- 
ter utilize the future Student Center. The cafeteria proposed for this new 
Student Center would then be justified as more than just a minor lunch spot. 

Today we are threatened 

Today we are threatened by racial riots, prejudiced organizations, and 
discrimination, This threatening situation is real, and has taken control of most 
individual's feelings, and their way of thinking. 

The bitterness of our anger has become a tradition, and we continue to sit 
back not concerning ourselves with this problem. While little by little we 
destroy each other. 

I believe that with judgment and reasoning, all men of the human race can 
grasp the message of equality, not to destroy the different nor the confused 
individuals of society; without changing their inner feelings and their values; 
without destroying the meaning of human rights. That with honestry, and 
compassion, we can become one. We can open the door to wisdom, by 
opening our doors to others. 

It is in simple facts, thai we are 
cheating ourselves from moral prin 
ciples, and the possible destiny of 
equality. And we the youth of society 
can change our world, we can make 
tomorrow's world a vision of hope to 
overcome this problem. 

We hide ourselves behind a in 
visable shield because of fear. Fee- 
that we will not be excepted, or liked 
And i ask you, "dear reader", why 
have we closed our eyesi 

When they discriminated against the Jews, I ( 
was not a Jew. 

When they discriminated against the Spanish, 
I was not Spanish. 

When they discriminated against the Negroes, 
because I was not a Negro. 

When they discriminated against the Children, 
because I was not a Child. 

When they discriminated against me, not one stood up, because there 
was no one left. 



FROM 
MY DESK 

By 

Marsha J. Roux 
Of 1 he SPOTLIGHT S(aff 

: stand up, because I 



i not stand i 






stand up. 






FROM MY DESK 



By L. Lee Janssen 
Of The SPOTLIGHT Staff 



Bookstore lines 
cause problems 

Books! Booksl Books! If I never have to attempt to buy one through the 
College bookstore again in my entire life it will be too soon' 

Whatever happened to the "good old days" when all une had to io in or- 
der to purchase textbooks and necessities for one's classes was walk through 
the door into the store, mull around until one found one's needs, stand in line 
for a short period of time, and leave - casually! 

As 1 found last week (along with hordi.s of other students), those days are 
gone, at least temporarily. 

Instead, lines of prospective customers crowd the wide entrance hall of 
the Learning Resources Building waiting, waiting, waiting until there appears 
to be no hope at all of getting through the gilded doors, when suddenly the 
doors open and a deluge of humans make their plunge hoping to pass through 
before the sadistic key locks them out even longer. 

What Is really Ironic about the situation Is that many of the books are not 
much of a bargain for the wallet. Where else would one go through such tor- 
ture just to pay $20 or more for a book. 

Just the same, the items which are sold at the bookstore are necessities 
and cannot always be found elsewhere. 

Also, I realize there must be good reason for the long lines and wait. 

Therefore, I must resolve myself to being content with the situation and 
hoping it will be better next semester . 



From the SPOTLIGHT Historical File 

Blast from 
the past 



Dr. Kenneth E. Carl, president of 
the College, received one of five 
national awards given annually by the 
National Rehabilitation Association at 
the organization's annual banquet in 
Denver on Tuesday, Oct. 4. 

It was recently announced that 
the facilities of the College will be used 
as a driver training center for violators 
under the new point-system. 

Sharon Ann Chamberlin, practical 
nursing student, from Picture Rocks, 
was getting out of her car one day 
during the summer at a S. Williamsport 
restaurant when another car in the 
parking lot began to drift driverless 

Sharon jumped into the moving 
car and managed to bring it to a stop 
half way across the street. While on- 
coming Rt. 15 traffic honked, Sharon 
nonchalantly steered the car off the 
Highway, thus averting a possible ac- 



The first of many campus Coffee 
House's was held on Thursday Sept. 
16 in the Lair. 

A crowd estimated at 140 at its 
peak listened attentively as nine in- 
dividuals presented their selections of 
music, ranging from easy listening to 
folk-rock in another superb display of 
area talent. 

On Sept. 1 the Cromar building 
became the bookstore's home. Yet the 
present bookstore is only half its even- 
tual size. The other half of the Cromar 
building, now housing the Civil 
technology department, will become 
part of the bookstore. Eventual plans 
call for a used book department, a 
welcome addition. 



A trailer equipped with amateui 
radio equipment may be placed 
alongside Unit 6 in the very neai 
future. 

An unintentional false ajarrr 
the Williamsport Fire Department to 
Unit 14 - Rishel building - 1201 W 
Third St., at 9:35 a.m. Saturday, Sep- 
tember 11. 



BOOK REVIEW 

Suspense and 
horror in 
new book 



MOVIE 



will do the trick. 

The book starts off with two 
college kids, Andy and Vicky, trying to 
earn money for living expenses by par- 
ticipating in a drug experiment run by a 
government agency known as the 
Shop, Later they marry and have a 
daughter, Charlie. 

Charlie has the power to start 
fires, just by thinking about it. 

The Shop learns about Charlie's 
pyrokinesis, and wants this "ultimate 
weapon", and they start hunting the 
girl and her father. 

Stephen King leads you on a 
spellbinding trip, as the Shop tries to 
capture Charlie for their use. 

Having read the book, I feel that 
s well worth the money. 



.tten 



Reviews wt 

by Chris I 

Cindy DeVore 

of the SPOTLIGHT staff 



REVIEW 

Murray gets 
into 'Stripes' 

The movie "Stripes" is quickly 
climbing upward as one of the best 
comedy pictures of the year. Already, 
it is sweeping box offices across the 
nation. 

Bill Murray and Harold Ramis, 
stars in the movie, display magnificent 
talent in the role of two easy going 
friends trying to live with the problems 
of the fast moving city. Near the brink 
of total depression John Winger 
(Murray! joins the army, and drags his 
friend Russel Ziskey along with him, 
hoping to pull his life back together. 

Their lack of disipline and loyality 
causes chaos in everyday army 
routines bringing knee slapping 
comedy to the viewers. Avoiding 
dismissal from the army they even- 
tually find themselves as national 
heroes. 

The movies success is attributed 
to the non seriousness of the actors. 
Stripes shows that Bill Murray is still 
one of the top comedian actors in the 

The movie itself, and the actors 
are bound for nominations of en- 
tertainment awards. Stripes is filled 
with hilarious and unexpected 
comedy. 



The SPOTLIGHT Is published every Monday throughout the 
academic year, except for College vacations by journalism and 
other interested students. Office: Room 7, Klump Academic 
Center, 1 005 W. Third St., Williamsport, Pa. 1 7701 . Telephone: 
(717) 326-3761, Extension 221. 

Member of the Columbia Scholastic Press Associalloh 
Member ol the Penhsylvama Collegiate Press Association 



Monday. Aug. 31. 1981 -SPOTLIGHT - Page 3 




Whaddya' 
say...? 



Cindy L. Robbins, architecture 
student from Bloomsburg: "A friend is 
in the service and the war was a 
possibility for the future. If they are 
going to attack us, we should attack. 






a business 
from Williamsport: "I 
think we ought to back them up. We 
have been pushed around enough, like 
Iran. We ought to let them know." 



Doug Harrison, a tool technology 
student from Tower city: "If someone 
punches you, you punch back. I 
believe that smaller countries should 
be shown that we are not going to put 
up with harrassment. We did the right 
thing." 




Scott P. Roberts, forestry student 
from Mahonoy City: "How can I put it 
in nice words] That's the best thing 
they could have done, shoot them 



The question was asked on the Klump Academic 
Center steps. 



The question: What position do you 
think America should take on the 
Lybia/American dog fight? 



Joe L. DelGrippo, advertising art 
student from Lock Haven; "We were 
right to show some action. We were 
assulted. A good example was shown 
to other countries. No action like that 
should be let to slip by." 






Paula A.. Ryder, general studies 
student from Muncy: "I have no idea. I 
don't know anything about it." 



Kathy A. Rennells, business 
management student from Lewisburg: 
"No one should push us around. We 
should not back down from anyone. 
We're strong and we should show it." 



Linda S. Dormer, secretary 
student from Shamokin: "I really don't 



Page 4 - SPOTLIGHT - Monday. Aug. 31 , 1981 



This week's 

activities 

outlined 

Free picnic, music, a movie, and 
senator selections are among the ac- 
tivities set for this week, according to 
Mrs. JoAnn R. Fremiotti, student ac- 
tivities coordinator. 

The WACC Cinema Club will pre- 
sent "Gloria" at 7:30 tonight in the 
Klump Academic Center Auditorium. 
Admission is $1. 

Student Government Association 
(SGA) senator selections will be held 
Tuesday, Wednesday, and Friday. The 
coordinator said that anyone interested 
in becoming a senator from any par- 
ticular curriculum should contact his 
or her advisor, herself (Mrs. Fremiot- 
ti), or any one of the SGA officers. 

Mrs. Fremiotti noted that the 
students are all members of the SGA, 
but the senators are the ones who make 
decisions and are in contact with the 
College administration. She also 
pointed out that SGA needs the help of 
students and urges them to attend the 

The next meeting will be on Tues- 
day at 4:30 p.m. in Room 121, 
Schneebeli Building, Earth Science 
Campus. Following the meeting there 
will be a free picnic and music by the 
Buffalo Creek Bog Trotters. 

Mrs. Fremiotti also pointed out 
that there will be a bus leaving for the 
meeting and picnic from the Learning 
Resources Center bus loop at 4 p.m. 
Tuesday and that it will return after the 
events. Students attending the meeting 
and picnic will be asked to sign up at 
the Communications Center in Klump 
Academic Center. 

On Wednesday night, from 8 to 
1 1 :30, the SGA will sponsor a dance in 
the Lair. Full-lime students with an 
identification card will be admitted 
free. There will be $1 charge to all 
others. 

The music will be provided by 
Stonehenge. according to Mrs. 
Fremiotti. 

The music will be provided by 
Slonehcdge, according to Mrs. 



'No' signs placed 
in all buildings 

Signs restricting smoking, eating, 
and drinking in classrooms and in cer- 
tain areas of the buildings around cam- 
pus have been put there because of the 
amount of mess and disorder the 
students were making, according to 
Robert E. Linn, supervisor of custodial 
services. 

According to Linn, it was the best 
way to curb the amount of garbage 
that was left on the floors of the 
classrooms and other areas in the 
buildings. 

Conference postponed 

The Student Leadership Con- 
ference which was scheduled for 
August 22 and 23 has been postponed 
because many of the students invited to 
the conference could not make it, ac- 
cording 10 La'- ::^nce W. Emery, dean 
for student and career development. 

No dale has been set for the con- 
ference as of this lime, according to 

The conference is scheduled to be 
held at the Wallace Run Rod and Gun 
Club located near Loyalsock Creek. 

Among those scheduled to attend 
the conference are: Dr. Robert L. 
Breuder, president of the college; Mrs. 
JoAnn R. Fremiotti, student activities 
coordinator; Mr. Law'..-nce W. 
Emery, dean for student career 
development and various members of 
the College Board of Trustees. 



Special hours set 
for Bookstore, 
shirt sale opens 



Special hours have been set for the 
College Bookstore for the early 
semester textbook rush, according to 
Ms. Eleonore Beebe, Bookstore super- 
visor. 

She also reported that the 
Bookstore is conducting a "20 percent 
off on shirts sale" during the same 

Hours from today through Fri- 
day, Sept. II, are: 

-Mondays through Thursdays, 8 a.m. 
to 4 p.m., and 6 p.m. to 9 p.m. 
-On Fridays, the Bookstore will be 
open regular hours, 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. 



"The Jazz Singer", the first 
lalking feature movie, contained 
291 spoken words. 



Computer Science 

and 

Computer Operator 

Students 

are invited 

to join 

Computer Science Ciub 



Membersfiip Meeting 

3:30p.m., Tuesday, Sept 1 

Room 302 

Klump Academic Center 




„ ^ *»s he'd on the athletic field behind the Administration 

Building last Thursday giveing a few promising athletes a chance to "eel their 
kicks". 




Nice weather welcomed students back to the College last week. Some took a 
vantage of it and strolled along Ihe sidewalks on their way to classes. 



Semester Special 
$50 for Whole Semester 



V 



Munn's Gym offers complete weight 
training facilities 

sauna, food supplements 

Hours 
Monday thru Friday 
11:00 a.m. 'til 8:30 p.m. 
Saturday, 10:00 a.m. to 2 p.m. 
Located at 607 Hepburn Street, 
Phone 322-4065 

Regular Monthly Dues 
Only $16.00 
Women 's inquiries invited 




Monday, Aug. 31, 1981 - SPOTLIGHT - Page 5 




Page6-SPOTLICHT-Monda>. Aug. 31. 1981 



WACC BUS SCHEDULE 

Clip and Save! 



1. 


7:15 


2. 


7:15 


3. 


7:40 


4. 


8:15 


5. 


8:15 


6. 


8:40 


7. 


8:40 


8. 


9:05 


9. 


10:00 



10:15 



10. 



11. 


12:30 


12. 


1:05 


13. 


1:40 


14. 


1:45 


15. 


2:00 


16. 


2:05 



2:10 



Leave Building Trades to go to Earth Science. 

Leave Warehouse, pick up students, watch 
students at Maynard St., Campbell St., Market St., on 
route to Earth Science. 



Leave Earth Science, return to Building Trades. 

Early High School - leave Building Trades to go 
to Earth Science. 

Early High School - leave Building Trades to go 
to Cosmotology. 

High School - leave Building Trades to go to 
Earth Science. 

High School - leave Building Trades to go to 
Cosmetology. 

Leave Earth Science with mail and film, go to 
Warehouse. 

Leave Warehouse with film, etc., check with 
fi/ledia Center, Unit 20, pick up films, etc. for Earth 
Science. 

Leave Building Trades, watch for students at 
Campbell St., and Market St. and Third St., go to 
Earth Science. 

Leave Earth Science with stops in front of Gas 
Co., W. Fourth St., Campbell and W. Fourth St., Sus- 
quehanna and W. Third St., Building Trades, and 
return to Warehouse. 

Leave Warehouse with Earth Science mail and 
packages. Go to Earth Science. 

Leave Earth Science with stops in front of Gas 
Co., W. Fourth St., Campbell and W. Fourth St., Sus- 
quehanna and W. Third St., Building Trades, return 
to Warehouse. 

High School - Bus to Earth Science to pick up 
high school students. 

High School - Bus to Earth Science to pick up 
high school students. 

High School - Leave Earth Science, go directlry 
to Building Trades. No stops. 

High School - Leave Earth Science. Go to State 
and Empire Beauty Schools. Pick up late 
cosmetology students; stops at Susquehanna and 
W. Third St., and Building Trades. 

High School - Leave Warehouse to go to Empire, 
pick up students, go to Building Trades. Must be 
back at 2:20 p.m. 

High School - Leave Warehouse to go to State, 
pick up students, go to Building Trades. Must be 
back at 2:20 p.m. 



Due to mechanical difficulties, the 
bus schedule has not been Published in it 
entirety. The completed schedule will ap 
pear in the next issue of the SPOTLIGHT. 



Phi Beta 
Lambda 
to meet 
Wednesday 

The first open meeting of Phi Beta 
Lambda (PBL) will be held Wednes- 
day, Sept. 2. in Room 302, Klump 
Academic Center. 

Bryan W. Reynolds, PBL presi- 
dent, will explain to the club the plans 
for the 1981 PBL fall activities. 

Included in the plans is the Eighth 
Annual Fall Buffet Picnic, to be held 
Wednesday. Sept. 8, at 4:30 p.m. at the 
home of Paul W. Goldfeder, PBL ad- 
visor. 

Goldfeder said all members and 
interested students in business and 
computer science are welcome to at- 
tend. 

The club will plan a fund raising 
event and a car wash within the next 

According to Goldfeder, there will 
be a recuriting week, starting today, 
and extending through Sept. 9. 
Business and computer science 
students are eligible to join the national 
organization. Applications for 

membership are available in the PBL 
office. Room 333, Klump Academic 
Center, or from any PBL member. 

New officers to serve on the ex- 
ecutive council of Phi Beta Lambda for 
the 1981-82 school year have been 
selected. They are Reynolds, presi- 
dent; Tony A. Raniero, vice president; 
Becky L.Silsbee, tresurer; Linda M. 
Fenstermacher, secretary; Marybeth 
Krauser, public relations; Mark A. 
Benson, administrative aide, and Jim 
R. Matthews, administrative aide. 

Ads posted on 
bulletin boards 

According to Mrs. JoAnn R. 
Fremiotti, student activities coor- 
dinator, information for rides, riders, 
and classified ads now are posted on 
the first floor lounge bulletin boards in 
Klump Academic Center. 

Mrs. Fremiotti said the green 
papers posted are for rides wanted and 
the yellow papers are for riders 
wanted. She also noted that the 
classified board lists items for sale by 
students. 

These bulletin boards need no ap- 
proval. However, items for other 
boards must be approved by Mrs. 
Fremiotti in Room 202, Klump 
Academic Center. 

She also noted that there is a 
message board outside her office on 
the second floor for anyone on campus 
and also that a carpooling book is 
available at the Communications 
Center (KAC). 



Wanna' sell 

your old 
textbooks? 

Use SPOTLIGHT 

Classified 

Advertising! 



Athletes can still 
try out for teams 

Any full-time student interested in 
playing on the golf, cross country, or 
women's field hockey team can still 
sign up in the office of Thomas E. 
Vargo, physical education director. 

Meetings were held for all three 
sports last week, but positions on each 
team are available, according to 
Vargo. 

He stressed that lack of par- 
ticipation could conceivably cause the 
cancellation of any varsity sport . 

Vargo's office is located on the 
first floor of the Bardo Gym. He can 
also be contacted by calling campus ex- 
tension 235 or campus extension 444. 

Schedules for sporting events can 
be found in Vargo's office or at other 
locations throughout the campus. 

New faculty 
joins College 



During the summer a few new 
people have joined the faculty of the 
College. The new members are William 
Kranz, instructor of plumbing and 
heating; Alfred L. Hauser and Earl L. 
Parrish, instructors of machine shop. 

Donald Bower, instructor of elec- 
trical construction and technology; 
Perry Gotschal, instructor of elec- 
tonics; Darla Brown, instructor of den- 
tal hygiene; Sandra Lakey, instructor 
of english and speech; Linda Roller, in- 
structor of broadcasting; David A. 
Lott, instructor in computer science. 

Bus passes 
now available 



Bus passes for the Williamsport ci- 
ty bus are now available to full-time 
students with identification cards, ac- 
cording to Mrs. JoAnn R. Fremiotti, 
student activities coordinator. 

Students who obtain these passes 
can ride the city busses between the 
hours of 7 a.m. and 10 p.m., Monday 
through Friday. 

Mrs. Fremiotti also noted that 
students with passes from last spring 
should keep them and have them 
validated by her in order to use them 
again. She also said that the passes are 
good for the two years the students at- 
tend the College, but must be validated 
after they expire. 

Any student who would like to 
receive a pass or who needs one 
validated should see Mrs. Fremiotti in 
Room 202, Klump Academic Center. 



Intramural 
football 
rosters available 



and 



ules 



the 



tramural bulletin board on the first 
floor of the Bardo Gym. according to 
Thomas G. Gray, intramural director. 

All games will be played on the 
field behind the Administration 
Building (Unit 6). 

League games will be scheduled 
around field hockey practices and mat- 
ches. 

Eight man teams will be used and 
any team with less than seven players 
must forfeit the game. 

Substituting is unlimited as long as 
it does not cause a delay of the game. 

Postponed games will not be made 
up imless the game affects the final 



Student Action 
Line 

Have a grievance 

pertaining to 

the College? 

Need to get 

something 

off your mind? 



Dial Extension 
248 

and let t/ie Student Action 
Committee find an answer 
for you. 

Student Action Line is a ser- 
vice of tlie Student Govern- 
ment Association. 

/Responses will be published 
weekly in llie SPOTLIGHT. 



KEUYS 



BASKET 10% 



Discount card available to fVACC students 
SPECIALS • Bottomless Drinks 

Monday: Mealloafor Roast Beef Dinner. ..$2. 75 
Tuesday: 3 piece Chicken Dinner Hot Turkey Dinner 
4 piece Fish Dinner. ...Both $2.75 
Wednesday: Spaghetti. ..All you can eat. ..$2. Ti 

Small Spaghetti with Salad 
Thursday: Chicken and Biscuits. . . $2. 7.'' 
Friday: Hot Roast Beef Sandwich.. . $2. 75 



Tonight... 

WACC Cinema Club presents. 
Academy Award nominee: 




- TIME MAGAZINE 


is at his best when the bullets are flying." 
— Oavid Ansen, NEWSWEEK 


7:30 


K.A.C. 


Admission $1 



Note... 
All sludenls inlerested in joining the WACC Cinema Club are invited to an 
organizational meelins Mo„aay. Aug. II. ai 6:30p.m.. in Room SI7. KAC. 
Join ns and receive free admission to all movies (regular admission is $1). free 
posters, etc. 

Current officers and memhers please attend. 



In two weeks: ''Altered States" 

Coming soon: "Raging Bull" 
"The Elephant Man" 



Monday, Aug. 31, 1981 - SPOTLIGHT - PaRe 8 

World of Work 



This IS a Keekly column wliicli is prepared by llie Career Placenmi UJ/ice. 
Room 209. Klump Academic Center. 

Sludenls needing parl-lime jobs, graduates wanting career employment infor- 
mation and those wanting career advice are invited to use the placement service. 
(Published by The SPOTI.ICHT as a campus/sludenl service.) 

PART-TIME JOBS 

Babysitting - First shift, infant in own liome. South Williamsport area. 
Phone 326-6618. 

Receptionist - Typist, part-time, for local doctor's office. Sliills and 
medical terminology and medical uanscriplion necessary. Send resume and 
reference to Box T-22, Sun-Gazelte. 

Mister Donut of Loyalsock now is accepting applications for early morn- 
ing shifts on weekends and some weekdays as well as the 5 to 10 p.m. shift. 
Must be 18 or over to apply. No experience necessary. Apply at 1900 E. Third 
St., Williamsport 

Photolypesetter - wanted for local printing firm. Part or full-time. Ex- 
perienced only. Wages depending upon ability. Applicants by appointment 
only. Call 326-6567. 

Choir Director - part-time for State Correction Institution. While: 
Chaplain, Box 180, Muncy, Pa. 17756. 

Experienced Printers - seeking full or part-time work: printing paper and 
cardboard. Experienced on Mechanic Vertical preferred. Apply at 
Williamsport Paper Box Co., Charles St., South Williamsport. 
CAREER EMPLOYMENT 

Draftsperson - Air American Inc., Wilkes-Barre-Scranton Airport, 
Avoca, Pa. 18641. Send resume to Mr. John Roberts, Manager. Call 
717-457-6736. 

Plumber and Pipe Filter - Applicants must apply through the Employ- 
ment Office, Sheridan St., Williamsport, Pa. 17701. Call Ms. Melissa Crist, 
recruiter, 327-3514. 

Junior Auditor - Woolrich Woolen Mills, Woolrich. Pa, Job will involve 
inventory control and computer skills. There will be some lifting and climb- 
ing. Apply Ms. Sally Hallow, personnel director, 717-398-4624. 

Offset Typesetter and Layout - Peerless Printing Co., 1009 E. Pleasant 
Valley Blvd., Altoona, Pa. 16602, Salary negotiable. Send resume and letter 
of intent to Mr. Glen Hetriek. owner. Call gl4-iM4-1665. 

Operating Room Technician -St. Joseph Hospital, Hazellon, Pa. 18201. 
Send resume to Mr. Jim Farley, assitant personnel director. Call 
7 1 7-459-4421 . Salary is $5.09 per hour. 

TV repair - Robert Miller Inc., Box 211, Mill Hall, Pa. 17751. Send 
resume to Mr. Miller. Call 717-726-3026. 

Offset Typesetter and Layout - Peerless Printing Co., 1009 E. Pleasant 
ValleyBlvd., Altoona, Pa. 16602. Salary negotiable. Send resume and letter 
of intent to Mr. Glen Hetriek, owner. Call 814-944-1665. 

Operating Room Technician - St. Joseph Hospital, Hazelton, Pa. 18201. 
Send resume to Mr. Jim Farley, assitant personnel director. Call 
7 1 7-459-442 1 . Salary is $5 .09 per hour . 

TV repair - Robert Miller Inc., Box 211, Mill Hall, Pa. 17751. Send 
resume to Mr. Miller. Call 717-726-3026. 



Bookstore lines 



ICoiilinued from Page I) 

completed last spring has not yet been 

fixtured to "expidite the flow" 

properly. 

She cited reasons for allowing 
only a certain amount of students in 
the store at a time. 

The most important, she said, was 
it cuts down on the mob and allows 
better service to be rendered to in- 
dividual students. 

Mrs. Beebe has been the 
bookstore supervisor for only one 
week before the beginning of the 
semester. She said that fact put her at a 
disadvantage. 

However, she said it was also "a 
good time and a bad time" to begin 
because she could see what was right 
and what was wrong with the store and 
its systems right away. 



Radio station sets hours 

WW AS, the totiege radio station, 
will be on the air beginning today from 
7 a.m. to 6 p.m., Monday through Fri- 
day, according to Ms. Linda Roller, 
broadcasting i: 



YEARBOOK 



Staff Positions Open 

Montage, the College year- 
book, has openings for Edilor-in- 
Chief, Photography Editor, 
Graduates Co-Editors, Sports 
Editor. Organizations Editor, and 
Activities Editor. 

For information, 
contact Elaine Helm, 
Ext. 253. 




"These things do take time," she 
said, adding that there will be a big 
relief to the types of problems en- 
countered last week by the spring 
semester and the operation of the store 
will be totally better by next fall. 



PAINTERS IN 1>NIT 6 are applying new coals lo the walls and ceilings. This 
included covering up the mural seen in Ihe photo on Page 1. One of the 
painters, Sander H. Irugg, said he didn't understand wh> anyone would want 
lo paint over Ihe mural. The painting job went on as scheduled lasl week. 



BULLETIN BOARD 

DANCE 

The Downtown Williamsport Association and the Music Box will sponsor 
a dance on the Center City Mall at 8 p.m., Friday, Sept. 4. Joe Dalto will be 
on hand to spin records and there also will be an album give-away. 
OPEN GYM 

Bardo Gym will be open starting today through Saturday, Sept. 3, from 6 
to 9 p.m. for faculty, staff, and students. 

GOLFERS NEEDED 

Golfers are needed; if there is not a full complement of golfers by Friday, 
Sept. 4, the schedule will be cancelled. Any interested full-time student may 
contact Thomas E. Vargo at Extension 235 or Extension 444 from 8 a.m. to 4 
p.m. daily. 

BASKETBALL 

Any student interested in playing men's varsity basketball is being asked 
to attend a meeting scheduled for 4 p.m., Thursday, Sept. 10, in the classroom 
on the first floor of Bardo Gym. 



Over 1,600 languages and 
dialects are spoken in India. 



The planet Uranus was 
discovered in 1781 and first nam- 
Presidenrjimm'y Carter was l^- "Giorgium Sodis" in honor of 

' King George II of England. 



1924. 



CilSo's College p,ay 

Corner Lucky Numbers 

Hours and WinWhole Sub & Med. 
7:30 a.m. to 4 p.m. Drink 

Open for Breakfast & Lunch 

Wexf lo Klump Academic Center 
1 100 West Third St.. Williamsport, Pa. 



The Wilhamsport Area Community College • Wllliamsport, Pa. 1 7701 
Tuesday, Sept. 8, 1981 • Vol. 1 7, No. 3 • 8 pages 



Phi Beta 

Lambda ^ 

to hold picnic 

Wednesday 

Phi Beta Lambda will hold it's eighth 
annual fall buffet picnic at 4:30 p.m., 
this Wednesday, according to local and 
stale advisor Paul W. Goldfeder. 

"The officers and members are look- 
ing forward to meeting any interested 
business and computer students," said 
Goldfeder. 

The expected 150 guests are being 
invited to Goldfeder's home, 1513 
Elmira St. Among those invited are 
Williamsport's Mayor Stephen J. Lucasi; 
Dr. Robert L. Breuder, College presi- 
dent, and a number of faculty and 



Activities planned include Volleyball, 
frisbee games and a buffet dinner. 

Interested students may obtain infor- 
mation and maps from officers or from 
ihe PBL office, Room 333, Klump 
Academic Center. 

SGA meets today; 
skating party set 

According to Mrs. Jo Ann R Fremiotti, 
student activities coordinator, activities 
slated for this week include a meeting 
today in Room 132, Klump Academic 
Center, at 4 p.m. 

She said there will be a skating party 
Wednesday at Skating Plus, in Center 
City. This party will be free to students of 
the College with ID cards and there is a 
TSt fee for skale rentals. She also said 
tickets will be available. 

Also slated for this week is a com- 
munications club meeting today at 4 
p.m. in Room I36A, Administration 
Building (Unit 6) and an Alpha Omega 
Fellowship meeting at 7 p.m. in Room 
204, Klump Academic Center. 



Full-time students 
now may obtain 
city bus passes 

Bus passes for the Wllliamsport city 
bus are still available to full-time stu- 
dents with identification cards, accord- 
ing to Mrs. Jo Ann R. Fremiotti, student 
activities coordinator. 

Students who obtain these passes can 
ride the busses between 7 a.m. and 10 
p.m., Monday through Friday. 

Mrs. Fremiotti noted that students 
with passes from last year should keep 
them and have them validated by her in 
order to use them again. She added that 
the passes are good for the two years the 
students attend the College, but they 
must be validated each semester. 

Any student who would like to receive 
a bus pass or who needs on validated 
may contact Mrs. Fremiotti in Room 
202, Klump Academic Center. 

Artists to meet 

Artists Unlimited will hold a member- 
ship meeting at 3:30 p.m., today, in 
Room 5 Klump Academic Center, (Unit 
15) basement according to Patrick D. 
Murphy, assistant professor of adver- 
tising, art andflub advisor. The meeting 
will include election ul officers for the 
current school year. 




PRiUR TO THE WOMEN' 

players spraved each other wllh 
field. 



Student Development Assistants program begins this Fall 

Of The SPOTI irHT '«i ff ^'^'^ University has incorporated the volunteer could refer the student to the 



Of The SPOTLIGHT Staff . r j , , , 

Jiaii program and found it to benefit the 

It's brand new at the College, says counselors, the school and most import- 
Thomas C. Shoff, a guidance counselor antly the students," said Shoff. 
at the College. Student contact emphasized 

He's talking about Student Develop- The Student Development Assistants 

ment Assistants (SDA), a group of program is designed to help students 

students who volunteer their time, effort deal w^th such concerns as studying 

and "ears" toward helping other skills, academic indecision or other 

stiidents. ' issues, he said. 

"The program has proved to be very The emphasis is on student-tn-stiiHeni 
effective at other college: ' ' 



silies. For example. The Pennsylv 



diffei 



1 stude 



. find s 



the 



proper resources - such as the career 
center, the proper academic office or the 
learning lab, according to Shoff. 
They're listening ears 

"These volunteers are a listening ear 
for the students. They're here to help any 
student with any problem whether it's 
personal, social or family oriented," said 
Shoff. 

"Also . . . anything discussed between 
the volunteer and the student can be kept 

(Please turn to Page 7) 



Suriname official 
tours College 

Bv Marsha Roux 
Of The SPOTLIGHT Staff 



"We are fighting for a better system", 
said Roy Adama of Suriname, South 
America, inspector general of Technical 
and Vocational Education, when asked 
why the students were coming from 
Suriname to the United States. 

He has been the inspector general of 
Technical and Vocational Education for 
10 years. He visited the College in late 
August, saying his main goal here at the 
College was to review the College pro- 
grams and to bring enrichment and ful- 
fillment to the few selected students from 
his country. 

There are 14 students who have been 
selected to come to the Unites States to 
continue their education. Four of these 
students were to arrive in Wllliamsport 
on Sept. 5 and to enroll the same day. 
To become teachers 

They will be full-time students, and 
Adama made clear that they should be 
treated as any other student on campus. 

Two students will be in the automotive 
program, and the other two will be in air 
conditioning/refrigeration. These 



students can speak English; their native 
language is Dutch. 

Adama said the only problem they will 
have with communicating in class is that 
they use the metric system instead of the 
linear. After they are graduated, all of the 
students will become teachers in the field 
in which they are studying, said Adama. 
Comments on system 

Education is free in Adama's country, 
but after three years of what we call 'high 
school', only committee-selected per- 
sons are permitted to continue their 
education. The grading system is 
numbered on'- through 10. Below a six 
average means the student fails and is 
required to take all his courses over. 
Also, failing the same course twice 
means the student cannot continue his or 
her education. 

"This system has hurt the growth of 
technical and vocational schools" re- 
sponded Adama, when asked about the 
school system in his country. Adama 
feels this system has stopped the growth 
of technology and the growth of 



education in his country. 
Takes tour 

He hopes that the system will change, 
so more students can learn, and free to 
continue their education. 

.Adama took a tour through the auto- 
motive, air conditioning/refrigeration 
and the welding shops. During the tour of 
the automotive and welding shops. Dr. 
William Homisak, assistant to the 
president, provided general information 
about the College. 

Dr. Paul L. McQuay, director of the 
Engineering and Design Technologies 
Division, gave general information about 
the program and the equipment in the 
welding shop. 

After the tour, Adama was asked what 
he thought of the College. He explained, 
"Vou have a iiood school here; vou h ave 
verv .lr,l,.,,l,,l l,..Hh,rs." He added 

W \( ■( b.i- I - I hiture because of their 

supjinrl trutii ihr li.inmunity. and I 
think W ACC I,.!., a itr> knowledgable 



2 • SPOTLIGHT • Tuesday, Sept. 3, 1981 



VIEWPOINT 



Editorial 



Maybe higher fines 

will make it possible 

to fix 'minefields' 

There have been many disgruntled comments lately concerning 
the sudden increase in College parking fines. The fine for first 
offenders has risen from $1 to $5. 

The reason? According to Lawrence P. Smeak, chief of security, 
students in the past were not hesitant to park illegally because a $1 
fine meant nothing to most students. Now that the fine has been 
increased, perhaps students will consider the cost before blocking 
driveways and crosswalks. 

Unlike most colleges, this college does not charge a fee for parking 
privileges, so penalties for abusing the free parking are being 
enforced to maintain control and keep parking free for those who do 
obey the rules. 

Perhaps if enough of these stubborn people who park illegally pay 
these fines, the college may earn enough money to fix a few of the 
'minefields ' 



tLE17PECfc^ 



Congratulations, 
SPOTLIGHT 



To the Editor: 

Anthony N. Cillo, advisor to the 

SPOTLIGHT, and his staff are to 

be congratulated on the first issue 

of the SPOTLIGHT, Ivlonday, Aug. 

24. 

Some time before the official 

ng of two Libyan planes over the S^f "'"^ "l"'^ T°°^ year, Mr. 

3ulf of Sidra. I was shocked at the ^'"° ^"^/'« s'^ff were working 

hard to prepare the first publication. 

The Summer in Review section 

was of special interest to me. 

Damon L. Thompson, 
professor, English 



'Nothing short 
of immoral' 

To the Editor: 

I am writing concerning the 
students' responses to the shoot 



Gulf 

students' reckless disregard to 
the Administration's policy towards 
most of the third world. Though 
this attitude is representative of 
public opinion in general, I still feel 
it IS nothing short of immoral. 

Aside from deliberately provok- 
ing Quaddafy's claim to the Gulf, 
the students' have ignored our 
own manipulation of international 
waters in both the Bay of Pigs and 
the false Gulf of Tonkin incident. 

In addition, the students also fail 
to realize how we would react to 
the U.S.S.R. If they were to con- 
duct militaryexercises 1 2 milesoff 
the coast in the Gulf of Mexico. 

But most important to consider 
is international reaction to what 
many see as American-inspired 
terrorism. The United States claims 
moral superiority to the U.S.S.R., 
while spending one trillion dollars 
on defense, ignoring violations of 
human rights in allied countries, 
and pushing its enemies to the 
brink of war. 

This week there have been 
violent reactions on our military 
installations in West Germany be- 
cause of the decision to stockpile 
the neutron bomb. The peace 
movement is growing in Europe 
and the Administration calls it 
immoral. Anti-American sentiment 
grows in Europe, Latin America, 
and Asia; yet here at home, 
America cheers. 

Claudia Perna, 
Independent Studies 



'Lack of respect 
... is evident' 

To the Editor: 

I am concerned about the lack of 
respect that is evident in the 
treatment of our buildings and 
grounds. The College spent a con- 
siderable amount of money this 
summer putting in shrubs and 
lawns around various campus 
buildings and yet, I observed 
several people walking across 
lawns and through shrubs. 

At this writing, the front steps of 
the Klump Academic Center look- 
ed like a large ashtray with butts 
and paper strewn from there to 
floors all the way to the second 
floor. 

Not only do these abuses make 
the campus a less attractive place 
to work and attend classes, but 



Music Review 



'Hard Promises' 
a major success 



I solei 



lofl 



* desired 
t painful 



but not fulfilled. This is I 
song Petly's ever done. 

One major difference between "Hard 
Promises" and other Heartbreakers* 
records is that Petty has developed into 
an important song writer. Penetrating 
and even intense could describe the level 
on which the songs are written. 
Still Ihe trademark 

"Hard Promises" reaches rock potent- 
ial due largely to guitarist Mike Camp- 
bell (especially on Nightwatchman) and 
keyboardist Benmont Tench. Tom 
Petty's voice is still the Heartbreakers' 
trademark. 

Achieveing fame took quite a few years 
for the Heartbreakers. but if they con- 
tinue to release excellent albums like 
"Hard Promises'", they are certain to 
remain important figures on the rock 



By Allan K. Liltey 
Of The SPOTLIGHT Staff 

Tom Petty and the Heartbreakers rose 
from the ranks of cult adulation to rock 
superslardom in 1979 with their third 
album "Damn the Torpedos." 

On the latest release, "Hard 
Promises", Petty shows why he is a 

From straight-ahead rockers like "The 
Criminal Kind. " "Nightwatchman" and 
"Kings Road," to the emotion-niled 
"You Can Still Change Your Mind" and 
"Insider" (a ballad with Slevie Nicks of 
Fleetwood Mac). Petty agains steals the 
show with his virtuoso vocal arrange- 
ments. 

Most painful 

Two songs emerge from "Hard 
Promises" as classic examples of Am- 
erica rock and roll. "Letting You Go" and 
"A Thing About You" are superb good 
timing songs. "A Woman In Love", how- 

From the SPOTLIGHT Historical File 



Blast from 
the past 

15 Years ago WACC girls who reside at the 

Nov. 2. 1966 Lycoming Hotel have finally re- 

ceived the shuttle bus they have 
Students in the Business Law repeatedly asked for. 
class and their instructor, Alex The bus will run Monday through 
Bailey, took a tour of the Lycoming Friday except during school 
County Court House on Oct. 1 8. A vacations. Service may be discon- 
highlight of the tour was attending tinued or the schedule revised at 
a civil court case presided over by anytime without notice. 
Judge Charles F. Greevy. — 

Jesse Owens, the greatest 

— athlete of the first half of the 20th 

century, spoke at the Scottish Rite 

The Ford Motor Company has Auditorium Oct. 5 as part of the 

donated a new 289 engine, trans- College Cultural series. 

mission, and complete rear axle ~ 

assembly to the auto mechanics Serving as athletic director and 

department of the College. This chairman of the physical educa- 

drivetransmission will be used for tion department, Thomas Vargo 



instruction in the shop. 



The bowling league for College 
., , „ . , students has been started as of 

they also ultimately increase op- Thursday, Oct 20, and Tommy 
erating costs which come from Barger says that the season looks 
your pocket and mine. 

Let's save our money and at the 12 teams have been organized 
same time we can preserve what ^1,^, three men and one girl on a 
little natural beauty there IS left on jg^^ a u a 

our campus by being a little more 
considerate 

Lawrence W. Emery Ji 



Dean, Student and Career 
Development. 



The SPOTLIGHT is published every Monday throughout the 
academic year, except lor College vacations by journalism and 
other interested students. Office: Room 7, Klump Academic 
Center, 1 005 W. Third St., Williamsport, Pa. 1 7701 . Telephone: 
(717) 326-3761, Extension 221. 

Member of Ihe Columbia Scholaslic Press Associalion 
Member ol Ihe Pennsylvania Collegiale Press Associalion 



1 years ago 
Oct. 15, 1971 

Because Fall Weekend 1971 
did not have a Queen, SPOTLIGHT 
would like to sponsor a Campus 
Queen Contest later this semester. 

To be crowned at the SGA 
Thanksgiving dance on Nov. 22, 
the queen will be selected in a 
campus-wide election the preced- 
ing week. 



sees last year's champion wrest- 
ling season as the most outstand- 
ing event in WACC sports history. 

Sept. 27, 1976 
5 years ago 



swarm of oversized metal 
mosquitoes. It's just part of the 
campus passing by - the buses. 

Each year, dozens of new, 
younger faces file out of those 
yellow-bellied student spitters to 
fill the classrooms and workshops 
of WACC from September until 
May. 

Buses transport students from 
schools as near as 10 minutes and 
as far as an hour and a half. Each 
day they make the rounds from 
Canton, Hughesville, Jersey 
Shore, Lock Haven, Montgomery 
and Sugar Valley. 



Earth Science 
classes visit 
trial gardens 

I'he noricullure and nurserj manage- 
ment classes of Dennis K. Fink, instruct- 
or of horticulture, visited the Pennsyl- 
vania State University all-American trial 
gardens last Tuesday and Friday. 

According to Fink, the classes ob- 
served new varieties of flowers that will 
be judged and possibly selected as the 
all-American best. 

Fink stated that if a flower wins the 
judging, it will be advertised In national 
magazines and sold on the market. 

Fink went on to comment that among 
the 47 students who allended the field 
trip was Mils.' Hn„.,L „ s,.,,,„.l-vear 
floriculture m.iin,. ,>h,, «n,kr,l .luring 



lUr. 



Recreation room 

lo be reopened 
Monday, Sepl. 14 

The recreation room in the Klump 
Academic Center will become available 
to students soon, according to Mrs. Jo 
Ann R. Fremiotti, student activities 
coordinator. 

She said it will be open next Monday, 
fromS a.m. until 10 p.m. if renovation is 
complete. A student ID card is required 
for use of equipment. 

The delay in opening at the beginning 
of the academic year was caused by the 
renovation of the heating system in the 
building. 

Recreation equipment has had a face 
lift, she said. Covers on the pool tables 



Tuesday, Sept. 8, 1981 • SPOTLIGHT • ; 




as a co-op student. 

Fink said Bonsel gave the stu 
more in-depth look at the gardei 



■mi-: RKCKKXTION ROOM is filled with eluHer from «„rk <>n the 
renovations lo ihe healing system. According lo Mr». Jo Ann R, Fremiotti, 
sliidenl activilirs coordinator, "If the renovation work is done, the room 
will he cleaned up and made available by Sept. 14." That date is next 



Mo 



37 issued citations after police bust party 



By Combined SPOTLIGHT Staff 

. ^t'll'rT^'l"^ r""^' '^T '^"l'' Capt. Kovaleski also stated he would 

815 W. Third St last Tuesday n.ght ,ike to get together with the students, 

followmg a report that a large number of landlords, and College, "to create a spirit 



I cooperation. 



people were creating a disturbance there. 

All on duty officers and police units 
were called to check identification and 
ages of 40 people taken to police head- 
quarters, according to Capt. Francis E. 
Kovaleski, Wllllamsport police. 

Of the 40 arrested, 37 were Issued a 
summary violation citation and later 
released. Two requested a breathalizer 
test; it was determined they were not 
drinking. A third person was not held 
because he was 21 years old, police said. 

"We have a job to do and we don't 
relish what happened last night ,he pitfalls they gel 
(Tuesday) but we will contmue to enforce "^ ' ** 

the law," said Police Sgt. William S. 

"When these parties spill over into the 
streets - where they annoy the public - 
then we have to act," added Capt. 



He said he feels that, 

than coopera- 



"WeVe out there, and we're going to 
preserve the peace," said Sgt. Smith. 

On campus, Lawrence P. Smeak, chief 
security officer, said "Students have got 
to keep in mind that they must answer lo 
their actions. If students are at parties 
and they insist on annoying and haras- 
sing people, police will take a positive 
arrest action." 

'We would like to forewarn them of 

nto," he added. 
Lawrence W. Emery, dean for student 
and career development, expressed a 
deep concern for the students at the 

"Students must realize what the con- 
sequences may be when they plan to 
attend parties," said Emery. 

The following persons were issued 
citations for underage drinking and 
possession of beer, according to the City 
of the College and of the police arrest record, 
on Technical Institute are Arrested were: Todd Fannin, 18, of 
invited to an alumni meeting, according Johnsonburg; Patrick J. Lamari, 18, of 
to the president of the Alumni Associa- Johnsonburg; Dennis K. Sandberg, 18, 
tion, Fred T. Gilmour. He has called the of Ridgway; Richard J. Searles, 18, of 
meeting for all interested people at 8:10 Frackvllle; Glen Gutgold, 18. of Ring- 
p.m., Monday, Sept. 14, in the large town; Donald Elm, 18, of Bethlehem; 
conference room of the Administration Stanley D. Andershonis, 18, of Frack- 



Banko, 19, of Susquehanna; John 
Sleets, 19, of Morea; Scott M. Wagner. 
19, of Harrisburg; Gregory E. Derk, 19, 
of Lewlsburg; David J. Sheehan Jr., 19, 
of Johnstown; Frederick W. Schweitzer, 
19, of Wllllamsport; Mark Folmer, 19, of 
Hyde; Michael J. Dower, 19, Gordon; 
Terence McGuigan, 19, Ridgway; 
Stewart A. O'dell, 19, ofMechanicsburg; 



Wayne T. Anderson, 19, Ulster, Michael and later released. 



Ansbach 19, of Mahanoy City. 

Mark Simeon, 20, of Mechanicsburg; 
Scolt E. Bash, 20, of Mechanicsburg; 
Diane Sopchick, 18, of Williamsport; 
Darlene R. Steele, 18, of Wllllamsport; 
Mary Clark, 18, of Wllllamsport; 
Deborah Pall, 19, of Williamsport, and 
Sheryl Whitehill, 20. of Spring Mills. 
Five minors were also given citations 



Alumni Association 
lo meet Sept. 14 



Building (Unit 6). 



June 6 is known as D-Day to 
mark the day in 1944 when the 
Allied Forces invaded Normandy. 



ville; Peter J. Ditder, 18. of Elmira, N.Y.' 
Sante Hruniuk. 18. Mahanoy City; and 
Rondal S. Smith. 18. of Belsano. 

Other issued citations were: Charles 
E. Reesman, 19, Lewistown; Robert A. 
Hanson, 19, of Johnsonburg; Daniel L. 
Greenawalt, 19, of Lewlsburg; George R. 



TOOLS DISCOUNTEDl 

Save up lo 20'^o on W..4.C.C. Tools needed for sehool 
Such tool,'* as Blark and Decker, Stanley and Nicholson 
Barr's Hardware 1254 W. 4lh St., Only 3 blocks from 
College 
Mon. - Sal. 8:.30 -5:30 



ATTENTION 



Drama group now forming. 
Any students interestetd in 
acting, stagework, set de- 
sign and construction, orany 
aspect of the stage, meet at 
stage 



Monday, Sept. 21 

4 p.m. 
KAC Auditorium 



Any interested person wlio 

cannot attend this meeting 

contact 

Jo Ann Fremiotti 

Room 202, KAC 




4 • SPOTLIGHT * Tuesday, Sept. 8, 1981 

10 from 

foreign 

countries 

enroll 

this semester 

There are 10 foreij^n studenU enrul- 
ling for classes al the College this year. 

Miriam Rivas from Venezuela is en- 
rolled in general studies. Adekunle 
Adegunle from Nigeria is enrolled in 
agribusiness. 

Djairam Jagan and Mohamed Madar 
are enrolling in air conditioning/refriger- 
ation. Ronald Alendy and Jerry Nai 
Chung Tong are enrolling in automotive 



Four students from Surin, 
America, were to enroll for a two-year 
program. Two signed for automotive 
mechanics and the other two, air con- 
ditioning/refrigeration. 

Four other students were to enroll for 
their second year. John Russell from 
England, service and operati 
heavy construction equipment; 
Mondejar. from the Phillipines, automo- 
tive mechanics; William Zayzay, of 
Liberia, architectural technology; and 
Shahriar Nehrir from Iran, agribi 

All of these sludi-nls sipned for twi 





(iel ID cards now; 
$2 fee effective 
Monday 

Mrs. Jo Ann R. Fremiotii, student 
activities coordinator, is reminding 
studenU who have no identification card 
for any reason, that they should see her 
in Room 202, Klump Academic Center. 

She said the cards will be available 
from now until this Friday, Sept. 1 1 for 
no charge. After that date, students will 
have to pay a $2 fee. 

Mrs. Fremiotti pointed out that ID 
cards are needed for WACC students to 
get free admission into special events 
pertaining to the College, discounts at 
local stores and also to take things out of 
the gym. 

She also said that students with ID 
cards should have them with them at all 



Tuesday, Sept. 8, 1981 • SPOTLIGHT * 5 



The log cabin was introduced 
to the Ainerican colonies by 
Swedish settlers in Delaware in 
1638. They brought their own 
limber from Europe. 



Protect 

Your 

Valuables 



4rDon't leave expensive books 
laying around. 

-A-Don't lake valuables or money 
to (he gym; if you must lake 
Ihem, check (hem at the gym of- 
fice. 

*Lock your vehicles. 

• Don't lay down rings, watches 
or other jewelry In restrooms. 



Publisher 

buys 

Florence 

Markley 

textbook 

By Yuonne M. Swariz 
Of The SPOTLIGHT Staff 

A contract signed by Miss Florence M. 
Markley, College English instructor, 
now gives Scott Foresman Publishing 
Company in New York tJle copyright and 
publication rights to her textbook en- 
titled "Examples and Patterns in Tech- 
nical Writing." 

Miss Markley teaches technical writ- 
ing at the College, and issing editions of 
her book prepared by the Grit Publish- 
ing Company in Williamsport, she said. 

As is, the softback book includes 
sections on proposals, description of 
mechanisms, descriptions of processes 
and much more, said Markley. She said 




and illustrations of every unit with the 
pattern used explained in the margin. It 
will also include a specific assignment 
section related to the unit just completed. 

The new edition, said Markley, will be 
available next August, possibly in hard- 
back cover. 

Markley has taught for 34 years, 1 5 of 
those at the College. She did her under- 
graduate work at Millersville Stale Col- 
lege and graduate work at Franklin and 
Marshall and the University of Pennsyl- 
vania. 

Miss Markley noted that this is not her 
first publication. She has ghost written - 
written for a fee and no credit - two 
histories and one medical related text. 



FLORENCE M. 1VI.\RKLEY 

published 



that all 



1 both 



student and teacher. 

A pattern of that which they will be 
writng is included, with spivial examples 
in that pattern iif writing. Following each 

In her new contract, it stales that the 
layout be altered to include unit titles 





Food-hospitality student 
interns at Disney World 

Gregoiy T. Lawrence, a second- year food and hospitality student from Berwyn, 
recently finished an internship as a culinary assistant at Florida's Disney World. 

Lawrence worked at the Veranda, a Polynesian restaurant, located in Disney 
World's Magic Kingdom. His duties at the restaurant included cooking and 
cleaning up the kitchen. 

He pointed out that there are about 16,000 employes at the restaurant and there 
were about 20,000 during this past summer. 

Il was^^ood experience' 

According to Lawrence there was a variety ofsludeiils lr„m lj..lh (>Hir-i,ar and 
two-year colleges. He said most of the students were from the mid-western and 

I^wrence said working at the Orlando, Fla. attraction was a "good experience" 
and he plans to share his experiences with other food and hospitality students. He 
also said he learned a lot about mass production and foods. 

He added that there was a two-day orientation and the students were trained in 
different areas at the restaurant. 

.Also. Lawrence said, there were two evaluations done on the students: A mid- 
summer and a linal which was sent to Mrs. Vivian P. Moon, food and hospitality 
inslruelor, (or grading purposes. 

Eighty chains, 320 rods, §,000 
links and 63,360 inches all equal one 
mile. 




Summer and rail 

Jessica tvunn« l§ax 

Dresses and Skirts 




Greg Lawrence 

Charles A. Lindbergh made 
Ihe first trans-Atlantic solo flight 
on May 21, 1927. 



KEurs 



322-9533 



BASKET 



This Week's 
Lucky Numbers 
""""" 002 017 044 063 OM WACC Student 

009 027 050 073 097 n." 

Get a FREE dinner Up to $3 Value UlS 

's good today thru Sunday, Sept. 1 



10% 



Jcoonf 



Monday: Meatloaf or Roast Beef Dinner $2.75 

• Tuesday: 3 piece Chicken Dinner Hot Turkey Dinner 

4 piece Fish Dinner $2.75 

Wednesday: Spaghetti All you can eat . ^$2.75 

Small Spaghetti with Salad M^>' 

Thursday: Chicken and Biscuits . . . -^^^ $2.75 

Friday: Hot Roast Beef Sandwich . . .S^ $2.75 



..saxvxs aanaxiv,, 



^saiBig pajdjjY, 



WACC Cinema Club presentalions will resut 
next Monday night, Sept. 14. 
with: 



ALTERED STATES 



6 * SPOTLIGHT * Tuesday, Sept. 8, 1981 



Sports 
Spotlight 



Hv Kob Hufnagic 
SPOTLIGHT Sports Kc 




Now thai Ihc 59-r 
981 bascliiill s.'as, 



ROB HIFNAGLK, »porl» rdilor 



ilrike is finally over and the second half of the 
erway, the men who helped revise the playoff 



format shool-l Im < ,,ni' 

Major Ica^'iH 1,1 I liill - h-|, l.i.iss.ineluding Commissioner Bowie Kuhn, have 
succeeded in . nnlii^in^' ih. iii.ij.irily of the baseball fans throughout the country. 

The revised (liayull loj mat Lall.>i for the winner of the first half of the split season 
to play the winner of the second half. If a team wins both halves, it must play the 
team with the second best record in the second half of the split season. 

A team winning both halves of the season will be given the home field 
advantage in the first round of the playoffs. 

This revised playoff format leaves a bitter taste in the mouth of many baseball 
enthusiasts, as well as most of the players, coaches, and owners of the teams 
involved. 

Football starts 

For people who are tired of hearing about the strike in major league baseball, 
welcome relief has arrived. Professional and college football both started this past 
weekend. 

Look for the annual powerhouses such as Michigan, Alabama, Texas, Notre 
Dame, Oklahoma, Penn State, and Southern California to finish near the top of the 

Last year's champion, the Oakland Raiders, as well as the Falcons, Bills, 
Steelers, and the Cowboys are the teams to watch in the NFL Don't, however, 
overlook i)ercnnial contenders like the Eagles, Oilers, Browns, Patriots. Vikings. 
and the Rams. 

College sports return 

Intercollegiate sports will soon be starting here at the College. The women's field 
hockey team will open the season with a match at Mansfield State College on 
Monday, Sept. 21. 

The golf team will play Montgomery County Community College on the White 
Deer Golf Course this Friday. Sept'. 1 1. and the cross country team will start at 
home again.sl Luzerne Counlv Community College and the Community College of 

l'hihKl,'l|,l„an„M,„„Ku,S,.|,l 21 

l'lr;,M .,,„„ n„l ,„ui.|ln„ MM ,1 l„, llleWildci 



Admin Building 
mural slays; 
name of painted 
clarified 

Usl «,rk the .SPOTLIGHT reported 
that the mural in the Administralion 
Building (Unit (i) was to be painted ovi-r. 

According to Donald li. Peterson, 
dean of g..neral ser^'ices. however: "the 
sentimental value and the nostalgia 
attached to the painting" held more 
weight toward leaving the painting than 



Coach Bryant 
always active 

B> Judv Eckert 
Of rhr'sPOtllOHl Staff 

M r I BndTU H)mcnsfuldh ck > 
I I .vtr> a liv lift- 

I has b( tn firaduaU d fr m 

'Male Colicpt with a bache 

H pr in hiallh and 

I I and holds four 

I I din^ accounting 

I L gfneral studus 

I I I 1 ] 

'^l ntt i kHa\cnbtatpColl*'g 
bfcause of her abiiitieb ni synctironized 

Used lo hale hockey 

She admited to having hated Held 
hockey while she attended college. After 
getting her various degrees, she got a job 
as a secretary in the Physical Plant office 
on campus. 

Because of her background in physical 
education, she was asked to coach the 
women's field hockey team. 

Coach Bryant is currently taking 
evening courses, working toward her 
master's degree in physical education. 
She is also taking courses in mixology 
and advanced mixology. 

From South Side 

She is an avid cat lover, plays clarinet, 
plays piano, and sings in the choir at the 
St. Boniface Church and in the Gesange 
Verine Harmonica . 

Coach Bryant belongs to a health club 
in South Williamsport and works out 
almost nightly. 

She is associated with a singles organ- 
ization connected with the Catholic 
Churches of Lycoming County. 

Coach Bryant is also active in a local 
bowling league. She is the captain of her 
team and the sergeant-at-arms of the 
league. 

Before going to college, she was 
graduated from South Williamsport 
Area High School and worked for 
Citizens Cable Company. She is current- 
ly starting a part-time business after her 
regular working hours. 

Proving her dedication to the team. 
Coach Bryant savs she hold team 



tr!^!T^ 



"m 



'AM 

MARTI BRYAiNT. women's field 



Rifle-Pistol 
Club Shoots 
Thursday 

The Rifie and Pistol Club will hold a 
shooting session this Thursday, in the 
Automotive Building (Unit 1), on South 
Susquehanna Street, from 7 to 9 p.m. 

Anyone interested in participating 
may go lo the session or contact William 
D. Ruble, club treasurer, at (717) 323- 
3488 after 3 p.m. 

Ruble said the club is planning an 
intermural league for firearm competi- 
tion as well as visitation to different 



ubsi 



the 



All-day broadcasting 
begins next Monday 

WWAS, the College FM radio station, 
will be on the air today through Monday 
excluding weekends, from 8 a.m. to 6 
p.m., according to Miss Linda Rollar, 
broadcasting instructor and station 
advisor. 



Phi Beta Kappa was founded 
in 1776 as a social fralernily, the 
first at an American college. 




Mansfield State Colleg. 



Sept. 21. 



"I think music is going to 
become less of a tranquilizer for 
the masses and become more of 
a message canier like it was in 
the 1960s," James Destri, key- 
board man of the rock group 
Blondie, predicts. 

Blondie drummer Clement 
Burke compares it "to a record 
playing over and over. I mean 
it's cyclical and the same sound 
is heard again and again." 

Destri and Burke explained 
the cycles in an interview with 
the "Erlanger Rock Classics To 
Come" radio series, 

"The '80s are the '60s all over 
again. We have a conservative 
regime in office again, and youth 
is going to wake up again," 
Destri says. 

Destri explains this return to 
the '60s as part of a never-ending 
cycle. He describes this unique 
evolution that he believes will 
take place in the next 10 years. 

"Music is going to have a very 
strong influence again," he said. 
"The leading artists coming out 
of this new wave genre are going 
to start making music that 13 
and 14-year-old kids will live to. 

"Music will become a phi- 
losophy again as it did in the 
'60s." 

Burke also sees a repetition in 
the sound. 

"The thing that's happening to 
music now is the black influ- 
ence," he says. "The mixture of 
black and electronic meeting 
somewhere in the middle is what 
we'll continue to hear for the 
next few years." 

In fact, Destri and Burke say 
that Blondie's roots are black. 

"I don't think there would 
have been a Blondie if there 
wasn't a Supremes or a Motown 
sound," Destri says. 

"Obviously, the Blondie 
sound has changed, but I think 
that was necessary because of 
emulators," 



Blondie: Music Will 
Wake Up The 1980s 

is going to Burke adds. '"Americi 



Tuesday, Sept. 8, 1981 • SPOTLIGHT i 

Student 



He sees Blondie as "a true- 
melting pot group in that we 
assimilate various styles and in- 
corporate them into the Blondie 
sound." 

But Blondie has never been a 
typical rock band. The band has 
had an identity crisis of sorts 
because fontner Playboy model 
and lead vocalist Deborah Harry 
is generally considered to be 
Blondie. 

"Would the Rolling Stones 
have been any less a band if they 
were called The Big Lips, which 
is Mick Jagger's biggest trait?" 
Destri wonders in reply to ques- 
tions about the effect of the con- 
fusion. 

"Everything has worked out 
for Blondie as we had pictured in 
our wildest fantasies," Burke 
says. "We were prepared for 
what's happened over the past 
five years, so we took for granted 
how popular Debbie would 
become." 

"In fact," Destri asserted, 
"Debbie became such a label 
that we were instantly recog- 
nized." 

Destri contends that the atten- 
tion Debbie Harry got helped 
not only the band's popularity, 
but the other band members' 
private lives. 

"I can go outside my house, 
which is as big as Debbie's, and 
play around and nobody bothers 
me," Destri says. "Bui Debbie 
can't even leave her house some- 
times because someone will 
always be there. So we accept 
everything that's happened." 

What has happened is success 
after success and the group's 
expansion into movies ("Union 
City Blue" and "Roadie"), and 
the sound track for the movie 
"American Gigolo." The title 
song from that movie, "Call 
Me," v/asBillboard magazine's 
number one single of 1 980. 



Announcement: To All Veterans 

Make plans to join... 

Chi Gamma Iota 



The club for students, staff, and faculty 

who are Veterans 

of the Armed Forces. 



Meeting to be announced. 

Can*t Attend Meeting ? 

Leave Infonnalion to 

V.A. Repre»ien(alive in 

Records Office, Kliimp Academic 

H'e need your lielg (o gel this club underway! 



American Gigolo' was a big 
step for us, an 1 came at a time 
when we needed it," Burke says, 
"We hope to do more with 
movies in the future, perhaps the 
life story of the band." 

The expanding horizons of 
Blondie have caused the group to 
become, like most groups, a 
tightly-run business. 

"Blondie exists as a corpora- 
tion now, not just a rock and roll 
band playing purely for fun in the 
streets on Saturday night," 
Destri says. "We're all share 
holders with secretaries and the 
whole thing." 

"I can wake up in the morning 
and say I'm a songwriter and 
keyboard player or say I'm 
treasurer of this corporation and 
ask myself which I am going to 
be today. It's all very weird." 



(Continued from Page 1) 
completely confidential if desired," 
Shoff points out. 

The objective of the program, he 
continued, is to make readily available to 
-Students a peer or individual with whom 
they feel comfortable with when talking 
and sharing ideas. 



The volunteers are Carol A. Boyles. a 
practical nursing student from New 
Albany; Joseph P. Fischer, a heavy 
(■((iiipnu-nt student from Williamsport; 
Wanda M. Hoff, a food and hospitality 
student from Williamsport; Brian T. 

hum Wrilslii.rii. and l,\nnr \1. Ramm, a 



n.inr 



Any studrnt who contaetf d Shoff last 
May and is still interested should contact 
him, he said, either by calling Extension 
330 or by going to the Career Center. 
Room 157E, Learning Resources 
Center, Mondays through Wednesdays, 
from 8 a.m. to 6:30 p.m. or Thursdays 



\^' 



Where the Music Comes Alive! ^ 

^\ l^Now with your favorite records. 

II J^ tapes and tape acces. Still with 

^^ W sheet music and books. 

32 West Willow Street, Center City, Williamsport, PA 
326-2918 



ATTENTION 



PBL 



Membership 



Drive 



All business and computer science students are 
cordially invited to join Phi Beta Lambda. 
Membership applications are available in Room 333 of 
Klump Academic Center. 
Recruiting will be fiom Sept. 8 through 14. 







m 



8 • SPOTLIGHT • Tuesday, Sept. 8, 1981 



World of Work 



This is a weekly column which is prepared by the Career PtacemenI Offia 
Room 209. Klump Academic Center. 

Students needing part-time jobs, graduates wanting career employment infor 

mation and those wanting career advice are invited lo use Ihe placement service 

(Publishtd by The SPOTLIGHT as a 



Parl-lime meal < 



PART-TIME JOBS 

pr. 2 to 3 days per week. Experience necessary. Age no 
barrier. Apply in person at Slahl's Food Market, 837 Washington Blvd. 

Two people wanted for sales and service. Apply 858 Park Ave., 8:30 to 
10:30, Monday through Saturday. 

Wanted: Student who is permenent resident of Williamsport to work for local 
beverage distributor. Full particulars at Placement Office. Room 209. Klump 
Academic Center. 

Full or Part-lime cook needed for steak house in Williamsport, nights and 
weekends only. Phone 998-2479. 

Salesman for Kirby Vacuum Cleaners. Experience preferred, but will train. 
Call Mr. Hayes 323-4896. 

Wanted: Part-time position available, 10 a.m. lo 3 p.m. Monday through 
Friday, for Document Maintenance position. Some insurance knowledge helpful 
but not required. Reply to Commonwealth Bank and Trust Company, 101 W. 
Third St., WilliamsporU Pa. 

Earn »5.00 to »6.00 per hour leaching new craft Over 18. Call 326-2206. 

Babysitter needed immediately. Cochran School area. Previous experience a 
must. Phone 326-6329. 

CAREER EMPLOYMENT POSITIONS 
Mechanical Drafting person with Associate Degree and/or some drafting 

experience for entery level position with area industrial firm. Contact Mr. Gerald 

Splain 326-17.5,5 or send resume lo: PO. Box 3246, Williamsport, Pa. 17701. 
Manager for bank: Schuylkill County Bank is seeking a manager for a rural 

office. Degree and experience preferred. Salary plus benefits. Send resume to: 

PO. Box 162, Potlsvillc, Pa. 17901. 

X-Ray Technician full lime day position with call, available at Envangelical 

Community Hospital, Lewisburg, Pa. Conlacl James F. Brennan, director of 

personnel. Evangelical Community Hospital, Hospital Drive, Lewisburg, Pa. 

17837. Phone 717-523-1241, Extension 279. 

Supervisor: Seeking applicant for position of plant superintendent lo super- 
vise 20 lo 30 employes. Must have minimum of five years supervisory experience; 
mechanical ability. Send resume or call in person to: Williamsport Paper Box Co., 
Charles St., South Williamsport, Pa., 8 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. 




Tom Serabian enterlained students in the Klump Academic Center 
Auditorium dunng the first day of classes. The event which was 

sponsored by Ihe Student Government Association, was to have been held on 
menlTealher" °' "'"""' ■*'""'""'' ^'"'"' ""' "»» "'»*«'' '"sile due to incle- 



Cillo's College 
Corner 

Hours 

7:30 a.m. to 4 p.m. 

Open for Breakfast & Lunch 



Play 
Lucky Numbers 
and WinWhole Sub & I 
Drink 



Next to Klump Academic Center 
1 100 West Third St . Williamsport, Pa 




THE BUFFALO CREEK BOG TROTTERS performed for the 
the SGA picnic at Earth Science. 



^5% 



'OOFF 



All New Books 

(II We Don't Htn It, WellOttlt.) 



ZD /boFF New York Times Bestsellers 

JPTO 80 /OOFF on Our Hardback "Bargain Books" 
An Extra 10% OFF to Great American Shopper Readers 
FREE GIFT will be given to WACC student with LD. 

The Book Fair 

Memorial Ave. & Cemetery St. 

Williamsport 
"Between Weldon S Cobblers" 



Frldty Till 8 

322-7290 




^W^^r^' 



f"9^ 




Home Service Beverage Co. 
Fifth Avenue Williamsport 

Telephone 323-3237 



STUDENTS RESCUE 71-YEAR-OLD MAN 

BY YVONNE SWARTZ. HANK ZDUN, AND BILL GAHEN 
Three College students pulled 71-year-old Earl Shnyder to safety during an 

early morning fire last Thursday at 922 W. Third St.. according to Robert S. Mix 

Jr.. electrical construction instructor and owner of the building. 

Mark J. Davis, service and operation of heavy equipment student from Warsaw! 

Peter A. DePrater. electrical construction student from St. Marys? and John P. 

Staiford. carpentry construction student from Newton Square, were awakened in their 

apartment when someone reportedly yelled '/fire!'' 

DePrater stated that they searched the house and found Shnyder's apartment 

door locked. Shnyder opened the door, but re-entered his apartment, remembering 



I Please I 



) Page 3 



The Williamsport Area Communily College 
Williamsport, Pa. 17701 



^l^GULIJEGJU 



Vol. 17, No. 




Fall Event begins 
tomorrow; features 
music, mud wrestling 



Bv Shellie McClellan 

Of The SPOTLIGHT Staff 

Three days of musical entertainment 
and a mud wrestling exhibition are 
scheduled for this week's Student 
Government Association's Fall Event, 
according to Mrs. Jo Ann R. Fremiot- 
ti, student activities coordinator. 

Rick Nordstrom, of Williamsport, 
and his Blue Grass Band, will provide 
entertainment from II a.m. until 2 

Academic Center lawn. 

Also, at 8 p.m. tomorrow, the Gas 
House Gang, a band specializing in the 
music of the 50s and 60s, will perform 
in Bardo Gym. 

The Earth Science Campus, near 
Allenwood, will be the setting for 
folksinger Patti Kissinger, of Watson- 
town, to present her music from 10 



a.m. until 1 p.m. Wednesday. 

According to Mrs. Fremiotti, Miss 
Kissinger is being brought back by 
popular demand. 

The highlight of the Week's events, 
according to Mrs. Fremiotti, will be 
the Los Angeles based rock group, 
Rob Grill and the Grass Roots, who 
will play at 8 p.m. Wednesday in Bar- 
do Gym. 

Passion Play, a rock group from 
Reading will be the warm-up band for 
Grass Roots, Mrs. Fremiotti said. 

Phil Baskin, of Williamsport, and 
his bluegrass band will perform from 
II a.m. until 2 p.m. Thursday on the 
Klump Academic Center lawn. 

To top off the events, the Chicago 

Knockers, women mud wrestlers, will 

put on an exhibition at 8 p.m. Thurs- 

■■■ Please turn 10 Page S 



'Bag' opens, 
comic artist 
to speak Friday 

"The Effect of the Economy on 
Media Professions," is this year's 
"Your Own Bag" theme, according to 
Dr. Richard M. Sweeney, Com- 
munications, Humanities and Social 
Sciences Division director. 

The first speaker for the fall 
semester will be Charles (Chuck) C. 
Tooley, a 1979 graduate and free-lance 



Yearbook Workshop opens tomorrow 



Tooley will speak at noon Friday, 
Sept. 18, in Room 405, Klump 
Academic Center. 

The scries is open to all students, 
staff and faculty, said Dr. Sweeney, 
adding that those attending are invited 
to bring their own hag lunches or a 
sandwich purchased nearby. 



A yearbook workshop for high 
school students will be held tomorrow, 
according to Anthony N. Cillo, jour- 
nalism instructor. 

An estimated 100 to 150 people are 

Weilminster 
to speak 

Richard J. Weilminster, associate 
professor of horticulture, will speak 
Wednesday, Oct. 7, to the Penn- 
sylvania Nurseryman Association's 
Northeast Chapter in Wilkes-Barre. 

His topic will be "unusual (in- 
teresting) plants for Pennsylvania 
landscapes," he .said. 

Weilminster also stated that he has 
spoken before to other chapters of the 
association and is program chairman 
ol the northcentral chapter. 



expected to attend from North Central 
and Central Pennsylvania and 
Southern New York. 

The annual event entitled Ex- 
perience '82. will be a day long activity 
beginning at 8:15 a.m. Tuesday, Sept. 
15 m the Klump Academic Auditorium 
Center (KAC). It will continue in the 
Learning Resource Center and the Carl 

Alumni to meet 

All alumni of the College and of the 
Williamsport Technical Institute may 
attend a meeting of the Alumni 
Association at 8:10 this evening, accor- 
ding to Fred T. Gilmour, president of 
the WACC/WTl Alumni Association. 

The meeting will be held in the con- 
ference room of the Administration 
Building (Unit 6). 



Building Trades Center. 

Opening remarks and a welcome to 
the CDllege will be given by Dr. 
Richard M. Sweeney, communica- 
tions, humanities and social sciences 
division director. 

Ten sessions are scheduled for that 
day. The topics for the morning in- 
clude: theme and unity, photography, 
finance, copy preparation, graphics, 
and journalism. Afternoon sessions in- 
clude: layout, advisors' roundlable, 
and student forum. 

Among the leaders for the seminars 
are Anthony N. Cillo, College jour- 
nalism instructor, and C. Robert 
Harcr, of Harer Photo Studios. 

The workshop is coordinated b\ 
Charles L. Bollinger, a graphics 
representative affiliated with the Herff 
Jones Yearbook Company. 



2 SPOTLIGHT Monday. S«pl. 14. 1981 

I Viewpoint 

Precautions needed 
to protect gym 

students attending the College last year will remember the condi- 
tion of Bardo Gym. As people packed the gym nightly to participate 
in intramural and intercollegiate sports, its condition steadily 
worsened. 

By the end of the year, many repairs had to be made. For example, 
most of the basketball rims had to be replaced. Several other 
damaged fixtures had to be repaired. 

Three precautions must be taken to avoid this problem in the 
1981-1982 school year: 

Students now attending the College must have respect for the 
Bardo Gym and realize that it is one of the few recreational facilities 
on campus. 

Secondly, people not affiliated with the College should not be 
able to use the gym. 

Most importantly, security must be tightened in the Bardo Gym to 
insure that any would-be vandal can be stopped before the damage 
is done. 

After all, students investing large amounts of money for a college 
education should have the right to enjoy well-kept facilities. 

College commended 
for KAC renovation 

Tripping over workmen at the College is, to say the least, an un- 
common occurrence. 

They are renovating the heating system in the Klump Academic 
Center and installing new energy-efficient windows. 

Could this mean an end to unbearable temperatures in the 
classrooms like last year? 

Will students no longer be forced to open windows in the dead of 

Will mounting losses of heat and fuel money finally be curtailed? 

One can only wait and see. 

But, in the meantime, the College should be commended for 
realizing the need to repair and update the existing buildings before 
embarking on new and glorious adventures in construction. 




The SPOTLIGHT is published every Monday throughout the 
academic year, except for College vacations by journalism and 
other interested students. Office: Room 7, Klump Academic 
Center, 1005 W Third St., Williamsport, Pa. 1 7701. 



Pre-Inventory 
Sale 



etv^ 



o^^ 



exceV.^ n>-^ve«»- 



20 



-^0 ^^'^ettvs- COLLEGE 
BOOKSTORE 



ot\ 



^W 



Tonight... 

WACC Cinema Club presents. 




ylLTEREDSMTES 



"This one has everything: sex, 

violence, comedy, thrills, 

tenderness. Laugh with i(, scream 

at it, think about it. You may leave 

the theatre in an altered stale." 



"Exhilaratingly bizarre! Obsessive, 
exciting, scary, wildly energetic." 



One of the year's 10 best. 
— Time and Rex Reed 



7:30 
K.A.C. 
Admission $1 

Coming Next Week 

"Raging Bull" 

In two weeks: 

"The Elephant Man" 



World of Work students 

Conuntii'd from Past' I ■■■ 



Monday. Sept. 14, 1981 SPOTLIGHT 3 



Tim is a weekly column wliieh is prepared by Ihe Career Placemem Office. 
Room 209. Kliimp Academic Ceiiler. 

Sliideiils needing parl-lime jobs, gradiiales wanting career employment infor- 
mation and those wanting career advice are invited to use the placement service. 
fPublished by The SPOTLIGHT a 



Part-Time Jobs 

Williamsport specialty store has opening for mature, experienced sales 
people in ladies better departments. Positions available for full or part-time 
employment. No Sunday hours. Very good salary. Write Box W-23, Sun 
Gazette. 

Part-time dental assistant needed for modern dental office. Experience 
preferred. Call 323-4819 or 546-7255. 

Responsible babysitter needed, starting Sept. 14, for four-month-old. 
Preferably the Nisbet area. Call 323-1468. 

Now accepting applications for part-time work. All hours available. Apply 
in person, U.A. Movies, Lycoming Mall. 

Two people wanted for sales and service. Apply 858 Park Ave.. 
Williamsport, 8:30 to 10:30 a.m., Monday through Friday. 

Professional Home Care is seeking two part-time employes 15 hours per 
week. Uniforms furnished. Phone 326-3121 for interview between 9 and 2 
only. 
Career EmploymenI 

Commercial Electrician — understanding of DC circuits, read electrical 
schematics, knowledge of basic electrical circuit boards ad and work with 
complicated electrical circuits. Apply to Stanley Springs (Division of TRW 
Inc.), P. O. Box 1663, 1300 North Cameron Street, Harrisburg, Pa. 17105. 
Paul G. Staub, manager, employe relations. Call 717-233-5751. 

Offset typesetter and layout person — apply Peerless Printing Company, 
1009 E. Pleasant Valley Blvd., Altoona, Pa. 16602. Mr. Glen Hetrick, 
owner. Call 814-944-1665. 

Computer programmer — apply General Tire Co., main office, Akron, 
Ohio 44309. Mrs. Gail Patterson, employe relations manager. 

Mechanic — Trinity Equipment Co., 3230 E. Carpenter St., Irving, Tx. 
75062. Send resume to Mr. Bob Farrow. Call 214-438-3404. 

Electronic Repair Person — Robert Miller Inc., Box 211, Mill Hall, Pa. 
17752 17751. Contact Mr. Bob Miller. Call 717-726-3026. 

M. J. Kelley Co., 4720 Warner Road, Cleveland, Ohio 44125 is in need of 
civil technicians, drafters, electronic technicians and building construction 
technicians. Apply to Mr. Richard Kelley, president, or call 216-883-7500. 

Drafting person needed at Endres Wood-Plastics Inc., P.O. Box 396, 
Huntingdon, Pa. 16652. Apply Mr. A. R. Neary. Call 814-643-1860. 

Four color pressperson — Brodock Press, 714 State St., Utica, N.Y. 
13502. Mr. Lynn Morley, plant manager. Call 315-735-9577. 

Compugraphic phototypesetter (model 7500). Apply Bro-Dart Corp., Arch 
St., Williamsport, Pa. 17701. Mr. Dan Longer, personnel director. Call 
326-2461. 

Machinist to operate external grinding machine. Apply Joe Tetz Engine 
Rebuilding, 365 Stone School, Bloomingburg, N.Y. 12721. Mr. Joe Tetz, 
owner. Call 914-733-1944, collect. 

Sawyer or sawyer trainee — duties include sawbuck operation and wood 
buying. Apply Cornelius Bros. Lumbering R. D. 1, Box 1 10, Mapleton 
Depot, Pa. 17052. Call 814-542-9757 from 11:30 to 12:30 or after 4:30, ask 
for Walter. 

Welders needed at ACF Industriers Industries Inc., Milton, Pa. 17847. 
Apply Mr. Bill Ruprecht, welding engineer. Welding test required. Call 
717-742-7601. 
Recruiting 

State Police recruiter will be in the Klump Academic Center Lounge next 
Wednesday from 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. 

Clean up trash asks coordinator 



Mrs. Jo Ann R. Fremiotti, student 
coordinator, is reminding 
about leaving trash and 
)uiis laying around the cam- 



(Academic Center), is really 



he no-drinking-no-eating-no-smoking 

ng last week, she said signs posted in all buildings. They were 

posted, she said, "to help keep the 



Ihe garbage left by students, both 
dc and outside all buildings, especia 



BARR'S HARDWARE 

TOOLS DISCOUNTED 

Sav.- up to 20'^. on W.A.C.C. Tools needed for sehool 

Such tools as Blaek and Decker, Slanlev and Nicholson 

1 254 W. 4lli .St.. Only 3 blocks from Collefte 



his heart medication. 

Al I three students aided Shnyder. who was 
on crutches, in getting out of the building. 
''As soon as we fiot him off the front Porch, 
the front windows blew out and the whole 
Place went up.'' stated DePrater. 

Shnyder was taken to the Williamsport 
Hospital by ambulance and was admitted to 
the intensive care unit for smoke inhala- 
tion, according to Williamsport firefighter 
Jay J. Oeler. The students required no med- 
ical attention and continued assistance at 
the site . 

It was determined by city fire officials 
that the fire originated in the bedroom of 
an apartment across the hall from Shnyder/s. 
The occupant. Sandra Hill, was not home at 
the time. 

Davis. DePrater and Stalford now are 
living next door at 924 W. Third St.. said 

(A SPOTLK^HT SPECIAL LATE REPORT) 



Fall Event — 

Continued from Page I ■■■ 
day in Bardo Gym. 

According to Mrs. Fremiotti, free 
refreshments will be available at all 
afternoon events. 

She also said that all the afternoon 
events are free to all full-time students 
with ID cards but that there will be a 
charge for the evening events. 

The prices for the evening events, 
said Mrs. Fremiotti, will be: 

— For Ihe Gas House Gang on Mon- 
day night, $1 for any student without 
identification card. This performance 
will be free to students with ID cards. 

— On Wednesday night, students 
with ID cards will be admitted free and 
will be allowed one guest for a charge 
of $2. The charge for the public will be 
$5 and part-time students will be 
charged $2 with a letter from the 
Center for Lifelong Learning in Klump 
Academic Center. 



— Admission for the mud wrestling on 
Thursday night will be $3 to everyone 
except students with ID cards. 

Mrs. Fremiotti said there will be no 
advance tickets sold. Tickets will be on 
sale the night of the events at the Com- 
municalions Center in Klump 
Academic Center. 

She added that students with iden- 
lilication who are bringing a guest on 
Wednesday night should go directly to 
Ihe gym door and pay there. 



OPEN MEETING. . . 




CIRCLE K.. 


AT 3 


P.M. 


WEDNESDAY. 


. IN 


RM.207 


K.A.C REFRES 


HMENTS 


PROVIDED. 


AHY 


PERSON 


INTERESTED 


MAY 


ATTEND 


-—ALL ARE 


WELCOME 1 



\^' 



Where the Music Comes Alive! 

'Now with your favorite records, 
tapes and tape acces. Stil' 
sheet music and books. 
32 West Willow Street, Center City, Willlamspon, PA 
326-2918 





10% 



Luckv NutTibers ^ACC student 



113 142 
123 160 



Discount 

• Monday: Meatloaf or Roast Beef Dinner $2.75 

• Tuesday: 3 piece Chicken Dinner Hot Turkey Dinner 

4 piece Fish Dinner $2.75 

• Wednesday: Spaghetti. .. .All you can eat .$$2.75 

Small Spaghetti with Salad A^S^ 

• Thursday: Chicken and Biscuits . . . -m^ $2.75 

• Friday: Hot Roast Beef Sandwich . . .S* $2.75 



4 SPOTLIGHT Monday, Sept. 14, 1981 



Outing Club elects Drinnos 



The Ouling Club held its lirsi 
meeting on Wednesday, Sept. 6. Dur- 
ing the meeting, officers were elected 
for the coming year, according to 
James A. Bryan, advisor to the club. 

Those elected are: 

Jeff Drinnos, a general studies stu- 
dent, president; Mark Whitney, 
general studies, vice president; Jeff 
McCardle, graphic arts, secretary, and 
William A. Holmes, director of secon- 
dary instruction, treasurer. 

At the meeting, plans were made for 



along the Black Forest Trail 
weekend. 

Plans were aLso discussed for a cross 
country skiing trip in December and 
January and a canoeing trip in March. 

The next meeting of the Outing Club 
will be at 4 p.m., Wednesday, Oct. 7, 
in the Klump Academic Center 
Cafeteria. 

Meetings are held on the first 
Wednesday of each month and anyone 
who is interested in joining the 
organization may attend, the advisor 
said. 



Faculty-Staff 

volleyball 
league forming 

A faculty and staff co-ed volleyball 
league is forming for the fall semester, 
accordmg to Thomas G. Gray, in- 
tramural director. 

All interested persons may pick up 
an entry form and a set of rules at the 
athletic office or at the intramural of- 
fice on the first floor of the Bardo 
Gym. 

The league will play from 6 to 10 

m. Wednesdays. 



Ski Club plans 
meeting Sept. 22 

The Ski Club will hold its first 
meeting of the year on Tuesday, Sept. 
22 at 4 p.m. in Room 329, Klump 
Academic Center, according to Lisa 
Long, club vice president. 

Topics of discussion will concern 
trips to resorts in Pennsylvania and in 
New York. There is also a week-long 
trip being planned for Vermont. 

Anyone wishing to join the club may 
attend the meeting. Membership is $3. 
Joseph Marks, architectural drafting 
is the advisor. 



^^ gs 1 /* ^ • • p.m. wcuiicsuays. 

Forecast for golf team promising ^^^^jg, Center hours listed 



: College golf team started 
its season Friday, Sept. 11, against 
Montgomery County Community Col- 
lege on the White Deer Golf Course, 
according to Dr. Dwight E. Waltz. 




Dr. Dwighl E. Waltz 

IM deadlines 
set for bowling 
and football 

The deadline for handing in rosters 
for intramural bowling and football 
have been set, according to Thomas G. 
Gray, intramural director. 

The deadline for handing in in- 
tramural football rosters will be 4 p.m. 
this Wednesday (Sept. 16). Eleven 
teams have already entered the league. 

The intramural bowling roster 
deadline will be 4 p.m. next Wednes- 
day, Sept. 23. 

The bowling league will be held in 
the Young Men's Christian Associa- 
tion building in downtown 
Williamsport. 

Rosters and rules for both sports 
may be picked up at the intramural 
bulletin board on the first floor of Bar- 
do Gym. 

Local group elects 
Coach Bryant 

Women's field hockey coach Marti 
Bryant was elected librarian of the 
Gesang Verein Harmonia at the 
group's meeting last Tuesday. Her 
duties will include handling music for 
the women's chorus. 

In the Sept. 8 issue of the 
SPOTLIGHT, the name of the group 
was incorrectly reported. In that same 
report, it was also incorrectly reported 
that Coach Bryant was working 
toward a master's degree in health and 
physical education. She is, in fact, 
working toward a master's degree \n 
business administration. 



Waltz is starting his third year 
golf coach. There are two returning 
lettermen, David Ferguson and Patrick 
Blair, on this year's 1 1 member squad. 

Coach Waltz said his team is "very 
cooperative and is looking for a pro- 
mising season." 

The Wildcats ended the 1980 season 
with an overall record of 4-6 and a 
conference record f 4-4. 

The 'Cats also finished the 1980 
season with a fourth place finish in the 
Eastern Pennsylvania Community Col- 
lege Athletic Conference 
(E.P.C.C.A.C.) tournameni. 

Friday was last day 

Students are being reminded that 
last Friday (Sept. II) was the last day 
to drop classes. 

According to Ms. Kathryn M. 
Marcello, director of student records, 
any student who drops a class from to- 
day (Sept. 14) to the end of the 
semester will receive a "grade" of 
withdrawal. A withdrawal grade, she 
pointed out, remains on the student's 
College record. 



The tutorial center. Room 161, 
Learning Resources Center (Unit 20), 
is open to assist students in English, 
math, and accounting, according to 
Ms. Diana L. Frantz, professional 
tutor for the math/English lab. 

She said the center is open from 8 
a.m. until 9 p.m. Mondays through 
Thursdays and from 8 a.m. until 4 
p.m. on Fridays. 



Mondays through Thursdays, she add- 
ed. 

Ms. Frantz also said some English 
faculty members will be available to 
assist students in the lab this year. 

She said the faculty members are Dr. 
Peter B. Dumanis, who will be 
available from I until 2 p.m., 
Thursdays; Mrs. Veronica M. Muzic, 
who will be available from 2:15 until 
3:15 p.m. Thursdays, and Mrs. Sandra 
G. Lakey, who will be available from 
10 until II a.m. Wednesdays. 



Cillo's College Corner 



Hours 

7:30 a.m. to 4 p.m. 

Open for Breakfast & Lunch 



Play Lucky Numbers 

and WinWhole Sub & Med 
Drink 

Next to Klump Academic Center 
1 100 West Third St , Williamsport, Pa 



'Okay, who's the 




Home Service Beverage Co. 

Fifth Avenue, Williainsport, Pa. 
Telephone 323-3237 



For the real beer lover. 



^l^BIJtLCBDjf 




THE WILUAMSPORT AREA COMMLMTV COLLEGE 

WILLIAMSPORT, PA. 17701 

\1()M)\>. MPI. 21. mi \{)l. 17. NO. 5 12 P.ACES 



"X 



Crowd of 600 hears 
Fall Event headliners 

By Bob Rolley Jr., of The SPOTLIGHT Slaff 

Rob Grill and The Grass Rools along with the group Passion Play, per- 
lormed last Wednesday night in the Bardo Gym. The concert helped kick-off 
this years Fall Event sponsored by the Student Government Association (SGA). 
Approximately 600 people attend 
ed the concert, a smaller crowd than e.x 
pected, according to Curtis E. Zemin 
cik, SGA president. "But everyone en 



SCHOLARSHIP AWARDS OF $750 were presented lo, from left. Dale H. 
Broslus, of Rcbuck; Mark R. Rarich, of McClure; Scoll A. Schoffstall, of 
Elizabellivllle, and Marlin L. Strine, of York. Making the presentation was 
Dr. Luene H. Corwin, associate dean for academic affairs (postsecondary). 



joyed the concert," he added. 

"I really enjoyed the concert," 
commented Gary A. Speacht, a 
mechanical drafting student from 
Williamsburg. "Anyone who didn't 
come missed a good show. I think it 
was the best one yet!" 



Four outstanding students Merclub CouHcU meets next Tuesday 

awarded $750 by Penske 

Four second-year diesel mechanics 
students were awarded $750 scholar- 
ships through the Penske Corporation 
of Reading forgiveness loan progrant by -^Za^^xo,. 
Ur. Luene H. Corwin, associate dean of 
academic affairs(post-secondary). 

Dale H. Broslus, of ..Rebuck; 
Mark R. Rarich, of McClure; Scott A. 
Schoffstall, of Elizabethville, and Mar- 
tin L. Strine, of York were chosen as 
recipients based upon their academic 
performance and competency in diesel 
mechanics as well as their managerial 
potential. 

Penske Corporation, one of the top 
leasing firms in the East, will be hiring 
the four after their May graduation. 



Interclub Council (ICC) will hold Officers will be elected at the 

its first meeting of this year at 4 p.m., meeting. Positions to be filled are presi- 

next Tuesday in Room 132, Klump dent, vice president, treasurer, and 

Academic Center, according to Mrs. Jo secretary. 
Ann R. Fremiotti, student activities 

Mrs, Fremiotti is asking all clubs to 

Mrs. Fremiotti said the ICC is an send their president, vice president, and 

organization which represents all clubs ICC representatives to the meeting. She 

on campus. is also asking all club advisors to attend. 



More people should have come; 
those who didn't missed a good show, 
agreed Darlene K. Smith and Cindy l'. 
Wright, both practical nursing students 
from Hughesville and Mifflintown, 
respectively. 

Rob Grill and The Grass Roots 
performed such songs as "Two Divided 
By Love", "Rock Sugar" and the very 
popular "Temptation Eyes". They also 
performed their first number-one hit 
single, "Where Were You When I 
Needed You". 

Thirty SGA members helped coor- 
dinate the event throughout the night, 
according to JoAnn R. Fremiotti, stu- 
dent activities coordinator. 



More Fall Event reports, 
pictures... Page 8 



Student has song published 

By Joe Abate Qllf„„oH onvnno r,thor lh,n l,«r ™„ll,„ n .i. . r, 



Of The SPOTLIGHT Staff 



Guitar/banjo 
teacher featured 
this Thursday 

Ken Perlman, performer and 
teacher of guitar and banjo instrumental 
styles, will be the featured performer al 
Thursday's coffeehouse from 7 to 10 
p.m. in the Klump Academic Center 
Lounge, according to Mrs. Jo Ann R. 
Fremiotti, student activities coor- 
dinator. 

Perlman has recording for Kicking 
Mule records and Folkways Records. 
He is the author of four instruction 
books. He has also done articles for 
Sing Out! magazine and has had ar- 
rangements published in Guitar Player 
and Fretwire magazines. 

He has taught at such prestigious 
annPlease mm lo Page 8 



allowed anyone other than her mother Roux, the youngest of five children, left 
Af, u ■ ui- L J L ^ or the publishers to read her work. "I for colleee 

song MshaTloux 7 JioumaS '^^ ""^ '"'"^^ P""'^" '" '"^ ^^'""" B"'^- "-"'^ «-"«- n^'"- 

stulem ?™m Lebanon, Is' wdl on he" '"'T^ ""' ' "'""'' """'< '"'^ *'" "''' """'""'' ="'- "" '" «"'^ ""'^ ^"^ "er 
wav toward a carper as a nrnfpccinnai ^ mother so she tried to make her words 

way^loward a career as a professional -xhe Key" was written primarily capable of being applied to many peo- 

Miss Roux writes lyrics that can be f " thank you to Miss Roux's mother pie. And she achieved that goal quite 
o„„o,i„ , ^ . .nnP fof 'he many years of caring, suppor- successfully 

app hng many emotions. "The ,i„g, .^j „;/( ^eing there'' It was TeKev'' is sune by Linda Lane 
Key can be applied to religion, love, also sort of a eood hve present as Miss ^ is sung Dy Linoa Lane, 

friendship, and, most of all, caring. ' ^ "" "^^ "'"'"' '* '^"' aanPlease mn w Page 8 

"You can take it any way you want to 

fit your own feelings." 

Miss Roux has been writing since 

she was eight, but her lack of self- 
confidence prevented her from showing 

her work to anyone. 

Her mother never knew that Miss 

Roux had an interest in writing. At age 

13, Miss Roux sent lyrics she had writ- 
ten to a publisher, and had an offer for 

publication. But she turned down the 

offer. "I was just too young," Miss 

Roux explains. 

Miss Roux also thought herself lou 

young when she received an offer m 

have a book of poetry she had wriikn 

published by Vantage Publishers. 1 he 

book was entitled "Echoes of ihc 



It wasn't until she was 16 that she 




HOT DOGS AND PUNCH were served during a Fall Event i 
by Rick Nordstrom last Tuesday. William G. Meyer, computer science student 
from State College, helped serve the holdogs. 



2U!iruiLi(sHiuMon(i9y, aepi. ;i. ivsi 



VIEWPOINT 



What of the others? 

Unlike other colleges, this school does not house its students on campus- 
They are forced into the real-life situation of renting from local landlords. In 
some cases, the housing is tar from adequate and extremely overpriced 

Because housing is spread out around the city, some student houses are 
known for wild and uncontrollable parly life 

Recently, one of those parties was interrupted by police and 32 College 
students were arrested for underage drinking. The police stated they would 
like to meet with the College, landlords, and the students to try and work out 
some type of cooperation 

It seems as though the public image of WACC is a sterolype of underage 
drinkers with wild parties. But what of the other 3.000 students who attend this 
College hard-working, career-minded students Some of them are 
businessmen; some, parents, and the rest, ranging from 1 7 years old to over 
60- 

In the past three years, more than 50 industries have had enough faith m 
the school and in its students to contract special programs. 

So. recall the days soon after the "big bust": Three WACC students 
entered a building afire to help a 71 -year-old man to safety 
Somehow, the story of three College students rescuing a 71 -year-old man 
from a burning building did not seem to get the same attention as the earlier 
story Was the story of underage drinking more important than the story of 
Ihree students rescuing an elderly man more important or newsworthy'' 

Book review 



Music review 



Wallach book 'compelling tale' 



By Judy Eckerl 
Of The SPOTLIGHT Staff 

"Women's Work" by Anna 
Tolatoli Wallach is for every woman 
who wonders: Is success worth the 
price? 

II is time to meet the heroine of the 
8Qs. A character who embodies all the 
drives and desires, conflicts and confu- 
sions of talented women everywhere. 
Domina Dexter, 37, divorced, lives in a 
luxurious apartment and sends her two 
children to the best of schools. 

She is also a brilliant vice presi- 
dent of an ad agency on New York's 
Ivladison Avenue She goes to her 
hard-nosed, honey-longued boss to 
demand every penny she deserves 

The SPOTLIGHT is published every 
Ivlonday throughout the academic 
year, except for College vacations by 
journalism and other interested 
students Office: Room 7, Klump 
Academic Center. 1005 W Third St , 
Williamsport, Pa 17701 Telephone: 
(717) 326-3761, Extension 221 



A compelling tale thai "Publishers 
Weekly" credits with all the ingredients 
lor success 

Television review 

Army doctors 
steal the show 

By Brian Eckley 
Of The SPOTLIGHT Staff 

The series. "Ivl A 8 H ", has been^ 
wilh Ihe television audience lor several 
seasons now and each year seems to 
be gelling better 

The mulli-lalented actor and direc- 
tor Alan Alda, along wilh Iwlike Farrell. 
are surgical doctors that steal Ihe 
show, but would be unable to do so 
without the supporting cast 

The Ivl AS H unit is a mobile Ar- 
my surgical hospital on Ihe Ironi lines 



that deals V 



iluations during 



LllJl.ll IL 

Member, Columbia Scholastic 

Press Association 

Member. Peririsylvania Collegiate 

Press Association 

uncjau 

Yvonne M Swartz, managing edilo 

Henry R Zdun, editorial page edito 

Roben I Hulnagle, sports edilo 

L Lee Janssen, photography editoi 

Robert O Rolley Jr , adi/erllsing diiecloi 

Vltilliam G Gahen, advertising layout directoi 

Thomas J Tedesco, stall arlis 

Robert E Allen, senior staff wntei 

Shellie J IVIcClellan. senior stall v»rilei 

Rebecca rvl Reeder. senior stall wntei 

Tammie L Seymour, senior stall wntei 

STAFF WRITERS Joseph E Abate. Chris E 
Bankes, Cindy L DeVore, Judith A Eckett 
Eckley, Mark A Gilliam. George A 
Glasz, Alan K Liliey, Jane fvl 
Lininger DarIA Long. Laurie A Lord, Valerie J 
Roberts. Marsha J Roux, Wendy S Sherman 
Faculty advisor Anthony N Cillo 



Ginter, Patric 



Ihe Korean War it involves an ample 
amount ol comedy, showing how Ar- 
my personnel might have compen- 
sated for Ihe rough, makeshift living 
conditions during that time 

Hawkeyes (Alda) sense of humor 
IS the key to his sanity He shares it 
with his comrades, which has proven 
to be vilal for the show's success 

"M AS H " Illustrates that Ihe very 
witty Alda is tops in the field of acting 
and could be considered one of the 
besi of his lime 

Letters to the Editor 

Please turn to Page 3. which faces 
Ihis page, for Letters to the Editor 

The SPOTLIGHT welcomes let- 
ters to Ihe editor Letters should be 
limited to 300 words and delivered to 
the SPOTLIGHtoffice in Ihe basement 
01 Klump Academic Center 



Movie review 



Mellow sound 



'Eye for an Eye' of classical 
owes points 



By Marslia J. Roux 
Of The SPOTLIGHT Staff 

Dorothy and Gary Lewis perlorm- 
ed at Ihe Martha B Clarke Chapel, on 
the Lycoming College campus, on 
Sept 3. 1981, The chapel was filled 
wilh listeners and observers: it was 
also filled with a mellow, peaceful 
sound of classical music. 

The music was effective, stylistic, 
and was enriched wilh a peaceful 
beauty and talent Their performance 
was graceful and filled with extraor- 
dinary qualities, consisting of deep ex- 
pression, gentle communication, emo- 
tional creativity, and stimulating pertec- 

The cellist, Dorothy Hall Lewis. 



By George A. Ginter 
Of The SPOTLIGHT Staff 

Just as a person with a bad 
cnminal record cannot purchase a 
firearm, persons with a proven history 
of bad movies should have their rights 
to film-making revoked 

But it IS not films that degrade the 
business, but the minds behind them 
If there is a sick mind Jhat intends to in- 
flict the public with bad movies and 
their rights are revoked, they will turn 
to other weapons, such as television. 
I am referring to the new Chuck 
Norris film. "Eye for an Eye" The plot 
IS one that everyone has been viclim 

to: Two cops are on beat, a drug- received training at Ihe University ol 
related battle occurs, one dies, the Ivlichigan and the Eastman School of 
other quits his job and avenges the Ivlusic, where she earned a performer's 
death of his partner certificate and her master's of music 

So, originality is not everything, degree, 
you might say That is the least of its Gary Lewis. Ihe pianist, earned his 

'^^''^^ degree irom North Texas State Univer- 

The first exposure of the leading sity He received a Fulbrighl scholar- 
lady. Heather Sullivan, to Ihe Jeading ship which provided two years of addi- 
male should have shown lecherous lional study at Ihe Academy of Ivlusic in 
smiles - but she can only produce a Vienna. Austria 
crowd disgruntling sneer Her lines are The couple played music by 

definitely done badly, at best Johan Sebastian Bach, D F Tovey F 

The writing was done by two ac- tvlendelssohn, and C Vollralh There 
complices James E Bruner and was no weakness within the songs 
William A. Gray. The performers gave a crisp, clear, 

Most critics rate movies on a scale and refreshing sound to their audience 
of 1 to 5, but Ihis one owes points 



Blast from the Past 

From the SPOTLIGHT Historical files 

Compiled by Henry R. Zdun 

editorial page editor 



15 years ago 
Nov. 22, 1966 

Dr Kenneth E, Carl was officially 
installed on Nov 1 as president of Ihe 
Pennsylvania Rehabilitation Associa- 
tion in Pittsburgh 

The diesel shop has recently ac- 
quired two new Caterpillar V-12 diesel 
engines These engines weigh about 
12,500 pounds each 

The Architectural Club had 
another rally, the Sandman Night Rally 
II started Irom Good's Sports Car Rally 
Center on Third Street at 10 pm. 
Saturday. Nov, 5 The rally ended at 
Ihe Iron Skillet Restaurant. Route 
15-Sou1h, about 2am 

10 years ago 
Nov. 1, 1971 

Dr Kenneth E. Carl, president of 
the College, has expressed his views 
on the future of WACC housing 

Dr Carl said first and foremost he 
would like WACC to hire a private con- 
tractor to construct four six-unit apart- 
ments complete with kitchen facililies 
for the students 



If you're down and troubled, and 
you don't need Uncle Sam. why not 
stop by the Williamsport Area Draft 
Center, at 302 Locust SI -? The center 
IS a non-profit draft counseling and in- 
formation service with a staff of five in- 
volved in most of its operations, 

5 years ago 
Oct. 4, 1976 

The College Wildcat Band is con- 
ducting a new member drive this week. 

The band's advisor, Chalmer C 
Van Horn, of the engineering and 
design departmenl, said Ihe band losi 
10 ol Its former members through 
graduation last May 

Women college students are more 
sexually active than they were six 
years ago, but there is an increase in 
Ihe number ol male virgins, according 
to a student survey reported in the Oc- 
tober issue of Playboy magazine 

Reader comment invited: Blast from 
Itie Past IS a new feature Ihis year in 
The SPOTLIGHT We mvile com- 
menls Irom readers 



Monday. Sepl. 21. Ugl r JSP0TLIGHTD3 



Whaddya' say...? 



How do you feel about the $5 

College parking fine 

that has been instituted this year? 

Text by Laurie Lord 
Photos by Henry R. Zdun 

Question was asked 
in Cillo's College Corner 




Mike Thren of Williamsport. an 
eleclrical conslruclion student: "I real- 
ly don't ttiink its (air, because I don't 



Scoll E Diltz, of Bloomsburg, a 




Sansl. of Williamsport, an 
electrical construction student: "I don't 
think it's fair (since) there isn't enough 
parking " 



Bill T Hoover, o( Loyalsock, an 
electrical construction student: 'They 
were talking about building housing on 
campus and they don't really need it, 
so they should build a big enough park- 
ing spot for the people in each area" 



Greg K Black uf Ivlonloursville, 
architecture technology student "I 
don't think there is enough room to 
park around here, so they shouldn't 
have the fine" 



Gary W Haire, of MonIoursvi//e. 
an electrical construction student: 
■■Well, Ifs all right You should be able 
to get a slicker But (or people who 
come late Ihey should be left alone " 



LETTERS 
TO THE 
EDITOR 

Stay away until 5:45 

To the Editor: 

We, the (ield hockey team, would 
like to make it known that (he field 
behind the Administration Building 
(Unit 6) will be used from 4 p m, to 5:45 
pm,, Ivlonday through Friday by the 
women's field hockey team 

Students not associated with the 
hockey team are to stay away from the 
field until 5:45, 

The field hockey team will not be 

repsonsible for injuries to unauthorized 

persons using the field during those 

limes 

-The women's field hockey team, 

submitted by Marti Bryant, coach 

An Adda.x is a large, pale-colored 
antelope. 

REWARD 

Reward being offered for a lost 
silver ring wilh two oval turquoise 
stones. LosI the week of 9-7-81 
somewhere on WACC campus. Call 
327-1608 after 4. 



Keep tracks clear, 
asks security chief 

A car received negligible damage 
tvhen it was hit by a swaying boxcar 
passing the parking area near the Lair at 
1:15 p.m., Sept. 1, according to 
Lawrence P. Smeak, chief of security. 

The Conrail engine was traveling 
east on the main track when the swaying 
boxcar "kicked" the vehicle which was 
parked too close to the railroad, said 
Smeak. 

Smeak suggested that students, for 
the safety of their vehicles, park at least 
three and a half feet away from the 
tracks - or at least a half foot beyond 
the three-foot railroad right-of-way. 

In the past, there has been up tc 
several thousand dollars damage done 
to cars parked too close to the tracks, 
the officer said. 



The Garonne is a river in SW France, , . , '. . , , . . . 

flowing NW from the Pyrenees to the Acheious was a river god, defeated by 
Gironde River. Hercules in a struggle over Deianira. 



BARR'S HARDWARE 
TOOLS DISCOUNTED 

Save up lo 20% on W.A.C.C. Tools needed for school 

Such tools as Black and Decker, Stanley and Nicholson 

1254 W. 4lh St., Only 3 blocks from College 



Mon. - Sal. 8:.30 



Donations needed! 



for baby boy born 9/10/81. 
This infant needs clothes and 
furniture. 
Joyce Beck: 326-0041 



WACC Forest Technicians 
Association Raffle 

Jsl prize: Remington 760 Gamemaster .243 cat. rifle 
2nd prize: Bushnell 7x35 Sportview Binoculars 
3rd prize: Buck Folding Hunter Knife 

Drawing will be held 
I September 28, 1981 ^'^^^^^ ^^^^' ^^-^^ 



4aSPOTLIGHTDMonday. Sepl. 21. 1981 

Dispensary nurse 
outlines College 
accident insurance 

Some confusion has arisen concer- 
ning tlie College's insurance policy, ac- 
cording to Nancy C. Elias, dispensary 
nurse. 

The plan for full-time students in- 
cludes coverage to and from school and 
during school. The student has full 
coverage for any accident happening 
during this time. This plan does not 
cover any type of illness, such as colds, 
flu, etc., she said. 

Additional insurance is available to 
cover the student 24 hours a day. This 
plan covers illness as well as accidents 
and may be purchased al a $46.50 per 
year. Forms may be obtained al the 
nurses's station located at the rear of 
the Lair (Unit 19) from 8 a.m. to 3:30 

p.m. Monday through Friday. 

If an accident of any type occurs, 

claim forms must be filed at the nurse's 

station and must be reported within 30 

days for accurate coverage. 

High school students enrolled in 

the technical programs are not covered. 

The parent or guardian is responsible 

for insuring the student. 

For answers to other questions 

concerning coverage or claims, Mrs. 

Elias asks that she be contacted at the 

dispensary from 8 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. 

(Extension 224). 



Food Service ^^^ meets, committees are formed 
Club meets, 
plans field trip 



The Food Service Student 
Organization held its first meeting of 
this year on Tuesday, Sept. 3. The 
group (FSSO) is a club for the food and 
hospitality program students. 

The meeting was called to order by 
Linda A. Sweely, president. Attending 
were Greg T. Lawrence, vice president; 
Susan D. Cifarelli, Student Government 
Association representative for the club; 
Beverly S. Fiester, Interclub Council 
representative for the club, and about 
13 other students. 

According to Mrs. Vivian P. 
Moon, advisor, the organization has 
many plans for this semester. 

Mrs. Moon said that an Oct. I 
field trip is planned with the group leav- 
ing about 6 a.m. and returning about 10 
p.m. The group plans to spend the day 
viewing Flickinger's Wholesale opera- 
tion; Pierces' of Elmira Heights' Gold 
Seal Winery, and other spots. 

One of the many community pro- 
jects planned for this semester, accor- 
ding to the advisor, is making a young 
parapelegic girl, Kelly E. Gertzell, an 
associate member of the club. 

Mrs. Moon also said the organiza- 
tion will be selling shirts with the 
department emblem on them. 



Radiology program gtis new facilities 



New facilities are being built for the 
Radiologic Technology Program al Ihe 
Radiology department, said Robert J. 
Slolhus, program coordinator. 

Slothus applied for three Voca- 
tional Education Grants in 1979 to 
finance the construction of these 
facilities. Slolhus said the total amount 
of grants was $157.50. 

These facilities were not built 
sooner because, Slothus explained, 
"They (the College) didn't have a full- 
time coordinator and the new guidelines 
and regulations of the committee on 
joint education said Ihe College needs a 
full-time coordinator and full-time 
supervisor. At that lime, there was 
neither." 

Dr. Robert G. Bowers, College ad- 
ministrator for legal and labor matters, 
helped Slolhus make decisions and gave 



him advice, said Slolhus. 

He said, "I couldn't have done a 
belter job if it wasn't for the help and 
support of Dr. Robert G. Bowers." 

The facilities were completed 
Wednesday, Sepl. 16. Slothus said he 
feels these facilities are a necessity to 
transfer students from Ihe classroom in- 
to a complete clinical setting which is 
more effective, 



WOMEN'S BASKETBALL 

...Meeting will be held al 5 
p.m., nexl Tuesday, Sepl. 
29, in the Bardo Gym first 
floor classroom. Anyone in- 
terested should attend. 



The College's chapter of Phi Beta 
Lambda (PBL) was to have held its bi- 
weekly meeting last Wednesday. 

Appointment of committees for the 
participation in the South Williamsport 
Mummers Association parade were to 
be decided. The annual parade, in con- 
junction with Halloween, this year will 
be held in South Williamsport on Satur- 
day, Oct. 17. 

The group's involvement in the 
Lycoming United Way fund-raising was 
also to be discussed. Students will be 
involved in soliciting and collecting 
pledges from downtown businesses. 

Committee members, under the 
direction of advisor Paul W. Goldfeder, 
include Bryan W. Reynolds, Tony A. 
Raniero, Becky L. Silsbee, Linda M. 
Fenslermaker, Mary B. Krauser, Mark 
A. Benson, and Jim R. Matthews. 

Plans were also to be finalized for a 
trip to the PBL fall seminar at Temple 

Rhinard elected 
Forestry Technician 
Club president 

The Forestry Technician Club 
elected new officers at last Tuesday's 
club meeting. 

The new club officers are Mike 
Rhinard, from Benton, president; Mark 
Davenport, from Blakesley, vice presi- 
dent; Chris Kebil, from Littlestown, 
treasurer, and Joseph Rivella Jr., from 
Lock Haven, secretary. 

Discussed al the meeting, Rhinard 
stated, were possible trips to woodsmen 
events in Cumberland, Md., and Unity, 
Maine. Raffle tickets were handed out. 

Rhinard said thai all forestry 
technology students are being encourag- 
ed to join the club. 

Penn State PBL requests 
Goldfeder to speak tonight 

Paul W. Goldfeder, state and local 
advisor to Phi Beta Lambda (PBL), has 
been invited to speak before a group of 
prospective PBL members at the Penn- 
sylvania State University main campus. 

The dean of undergraduate studies 
at Penn State asked Goldfeder lo make 
a speech on youth and youth activities 
in PBL this evening. One hundred and 
eighty studenls are expected to attend. 



Universily on Saturday, Oct. 3. 

The 16 colleges represented will be 
involved in planning sessions and 
workshops in parliamentary procedure, 
public relations, fund-raising, and 
management by objective/goal setting, 
and procedure by which goals are set 
and later reviewed. 

The nexl meeting will be held at 4 
p.m.. Wednesday, Sepl. 30. 

Artists' club elects officers 

Artists Unlimited elected officers 
for the school year. All of Ihe officers 
are advertising art students. 

The results are as follows: Denise 
M. Stark, from Williamsport, president; 
Fawn D. Stephenson, from Towanda, 
vice president; Kay L. Bender, from 
Lewisburg, secretary; Maureen A. 
Strallin, from Montgomery, treasurer, 
and Teresa M. Danneker, from 
Williamsport, Interclub Counsel 
representative. 

According to Patrick D. Murphy, 
club advisor, the next meeting is to be 
this week. 



New loan program 
available reports 
aid assistant 

Federal legislation enacted Jan. 1, 
1981, has created a new loan program 
under which the parents of a student 
may borrow to help finance their child's 
education, according to Donald S. 
Shade, financial aid assistant. 

The program - called Parent 
Loans for Undergraduate Students 
(PLUS) - now is "operational" in Pen- 
nsylvania, he said. 

Applications for the loans are 
available from local banks. 

Under the guidelines of the PLUS 
program, parents may borrow up to 
$2,500 per year al 14 percent interest. 

Repayment begins within 60 days 
and parents may take up to 10 years to 
repay the loan, 

Additional information is available 
from Shade in the Financial Aid Office, 
Room 201, Klump Academic Center, or 
from the local bank. 

An Althorn is a valved brass instrument 
varying in shape thai is Ihe alto member 
of Ihe cornet familv. 



8 04 New 

9 Morning Magazine (news 
9 1 Sports Scoreboard 

9 1 3 Oullook (educalional) 



AFTERNOON 

12 Expanded News, Weather, 

(Top 40 r 



WWAS Program Guide 

For Weel< Ending Sept. 25, 1981 

Request Line - 326-1408 

Station Hours: 

Monday-Ttiursday, 7 a.m.-iVlidniglit; Friday, 7 a.m.-5 p.m. 

(Program Giiiile furnished by the WWAS Slqff) 

(Published as a campus service 

by T/ie SPOTLIGHT) 



FEATURE TRACKS 
Monday 
Walsh, Bui Senously Folks 
Tuesday 



Police, Zenyaii. 

Thursday 
> Oyster Cult, Agents ol 

LUNCHEON SPECIAL 



12 32 Lunctieon Special (Pan 2) 



College Classideds 
56 Rides and Rideis 

News, Wealtiei (Top 40 music) 
03 Sports Digesi (in-depth sports 



5 30 College Classideds 
EVENING (EXCEPT FRIDAYI 

6 Expanded News Weattier 



Features. Campu; 
Sports DigesI 
ure Tracks (Pari 1) 



88.1 FM ■ 



Monday, SepI 21, 198irjSPOTLIGHTa5 




■:%'!'^,M'i 



Chuck Tooley, '79 grad, 
revives Captain Atom 



By Bob Rolley Jr. 
Of The SPOTLIGHT Staff 



"ROUGHS" of artwork for comic book story 
show artist's pencilled-in reminders for story line. 



Charles C. (Chuck) Tooley, a 1979 journalism graduate of the College 
recently was asked to revive an old comic book character, Captain Atom. 

Charlton Publications, of Derby, Conn., asked Tooley to revive the 
character which it had featured in comic books in the 1950s and 1960s. 
Charlton publishes comic books and magazines. 

Tooley will produce a Captain Atom story; he will create the artwo.k and 
write the story line as well. 

"I'm really excited about this," said Tooley. "This is a challenge I'm 
ready to take on." 

Former journalism student at College 

Tooley has been cartooning since his days in elementary school. While at- 
tending Loyalsock Township High School, he as artist for school publications 

Upon graduating from high school in 1975, Tooley enrolled at the College 
as an advertising art student. Later, he changed his program to journalism. 

While a journalism major, Tooley becan-e the managing editor and director 
of advertising sales for the SPOTLIGHT. He broke the all-time record for sell- 
ing the most ads in one semester. 

According to Anthony N. Cillo, SPOTLIGHT faculty advisor, Tooley add- 
ed creative elements to advertisements in the student newspaper. 
Practice, practice, practice 

At the College, Tooley met -- and eventually married -- the former Lola M. 
Hoss, who was a journalism student from Millville at the time. They now reside 
in Williamsport. 

"The College gave me a chance to express myself and be as creative as I 
could," said Tooley. 

Asked if he had any advice for future cartoonists, Tooley replied. "Prac- 
tice. praclKC, practice; il lakes a lot of linie and hard worl^," 



6DSPOTLIGHTDMonday, SepC. 21, 1981 



Board of Trustees revise policy; 
travel guidelines to be combined 
into one 'reimbursement' policy 

By Henry R. Zdun 
Of The SPOTLIGHT SUff 

The College Board of Trustees met 
last Thursday, Sept. 10, in the Parkes 
Automotive Building (Unit 30). 

The board approved a revision of 
College policy. The present policy of 
reimbursement for travel, travel 
guidelines and reimbursement for travel 
expenses are to be incorporated into one 
policy entitled "Reimbursement for 
Travel Expenses." 

The board also approved to change 
the hourly rate of pay for instructors of 
the local level fire training courses from 
$9 to $10 - effective this Fall. 
Supplemental sublease 

A resolution authorizing sup- 
plemental sublease between the College 
and the State Public School Building 
Authority for the (Secondary) 
Automotive Building (Unit 1), Electrical 
Building (Units 2 and 3), and the 
Machine Shop Building (Unit 4) was ap- 
proved. 

It was also approved that the Col- 

Trustees approve personnel changes 

The retirement of Lester Hammer, custodian, Physical Plant, effective Oct. 
2, was one of the personnel items acted upon at the Sept. 10 meeting of the 
Board of Trustees. 

Hammer has been an employe of the College since May, I960. 

The board also accepted the 
resignations of Deoborah Rupert, ac- 
countant, business and financial opera- 
tions; Barbara Marovich, inventory 
clerk, business and financial operations; 
Andy Doebler, instructional develop- 
ment specialist, office of the dean for 
degree and certificate programs; Lloyd 
Cotner, assistant professor, architec- 
ture, engineering and design technology; 
Joseph Swigert, aviation instructor, 
transportation technology division, and 
David Karschner, (secondary) welding 
instructor. 

Approval was given for employ- 
ment of LaDonna Plankenhorn, pur- 
chasing clerk, business operations; Ann 
Shebest, evening clerk. Center for 
Lifelong Education; Mary Hiester, per- 
manent regular part-lime mailperson, 
College Information and Communica- 
tions, and Barbara Hudock, permanent 
regular part-time housing coordinator, 
admissions. 

The board also approved the 
employment of Pamela Adams, data 
coordinator/shift operator, computer 
services; and Gregory Glunz, 
greenhouse/groundskeeper, earth 
science. Florence Greninger will be 
transferred from the position of pernui 
nent part-time warehouse worker on 
Sept. 14 instead of Oct. I, due to the 
termination of all Title 11 employes by 
the Comprehensive Employment and 
Training Act (CETA) on Sept. II. 



Erbach, Pivorotto coordinate 'Day' 



Woodsman Day at the Susquehan- 
na Boom Festival was coordinated and 
set up by Steven A. Erbach, developer 
of the College's wood products 
technology program, and James C. 
Pivorotto, instructor of forest 

lege extend the appropriation for the technology. 

purchase of a warehouse ramp from The event was held on Aug. 30 at 

Frank Wolyniec Company at a cost of Bowman Field. A few of the events 

$907.40, a pick-up truck from Ralph's were cross cutting, box sawing, ax 

Service Center at a cost of $6,920 and a throwing, speed chopping, and pole fell- 
remote printer from I.B.M. at a cost of ing. 

$436. 

Conlributjon rale change 
As of July 1, 1981, the board agreed 

that the required contribution rate for 

the employe's share of retirement for 

the Slate Employe's Retirement System 

(SERS) become 14.41 percent of a 

member's gross pay. The College will, 

therefore, revise its policy on retirement 

plans so the contributions rate will go 

from 14.6 percent to 14.41 percent. 
W. Jack Lewis, chairman , Board 

of Trustees, ended the meeting by 

reminding everyone that the meetings 

are open to the public and interested 

students are invited to attend. 

The next Iruslees meeting will be at 

7:30 p.m. Monday, Oct. 5, in Ihe 

Parkes Automotive Building (Unit 30). 



The two instructors stated the poles 
- supplied by the Williamspon Water 
Authority - were felled and skidded by 
the instructors at the Mosquito Valley 
watershed. 

The instructors said the College's 
logging equipment was used in a few 
events and they looked "super". 

The instructors were also involved 
in a Logger Safety Day at Bowman 
Field, held a week before the competi- 
tion. About 2,000 persons attended. 

It isn't raining rain, 
it's — doing what!?! 

By Bill Gahen 
Of The SPOTLIGHT SUff 

Around 3:45 last Thursday afternoon - during the major rush of produc- 
tion for the SPOTLIGHT - Ihe room was suddenly becoming "flooded" by 
water dropping from a busted pipe above Ihe ceiling of a darkroom storage 




KODNn MlllhK SOP'i up w. 
pipe broke, eausins leak Ihrouijh 



The water steadily seeped into the production area of the office, leaving an 
estimated quarter inch of water in certain spots. 

The production team was immediately put into service placing newspapers 
on Ihe floor to soak up water. {Another use for newspapers?) The staff then 
proceeded to begin mopping up the area until plumbers for the contractor doing 
renovation work on Klump as well as College custodial personnel, quickly, arriv- 
ed on the scene. 

The excess water finally was vaccummed from Ihe floors of the darkroom 
and production room. 

The amount of damage was not known as of presslime. 

Later in the evening, water leaked through the floor of the second floor 
men's room and through the ceiling of Rool 105, dripping into the room where 
College administrators had gathered for a dinner-meeting. 

Trustees seek 
new roof bids 

The College Board of Trustees ap- 
proved seeking bids for a new roof for 
Ihe Earth Science Building in Allen- 
wood. 

A comparison of two style of roof- 
ing was presented to Ihe board by John 
Hoffman, representative of the 
Philadelphia firm doing the architec- 
tural work for the school, and Donald 
Peterson, dean of general services. 

According to Hoffman, both types 
of roofing would be in the $150,000 
price range. 

Hoffman also presented estimated 
costs for proposed work on the (Secon- 
dary) Automotive Building (Unit I), 
Electrical Buildings (Units 2 and 3), and 
the Machine Shop Building (Unit 4). 

The project would include a type of 
shell spacing where the spaces between 
each building would be enclosed. The 
spaces wuld not have electricity or heat 
but would by used for storage. He 
estimated there would be approximately 
6,116 square feet of added space. 

A facing material would then be 
applied to the exterior surfaces of Ihe 
buildings. The material would bond 
and strengthen existing walls, he added. 

Because of deterioration of doors 
and windows in Units 1 and 2, Hoffman 
recommended replacement before the 
resurfacing begins. 

He estimated Ihe total cost of 
renovating Units 1,2,3 and 4 would be 
$349,000. 



il sP()ll,l(;m olfiie after 



Director details 
enrollment 

A report given by Ms. Kalhy 
Marccllo, director of student records, at 
the Sept. 10 meeting of the Board of 
Trustees showed a 4.1 percent increase 
in the total number of equivalent full- 
time (EFT) students over last year. 

She stated, as of the second week of 
school, there were 2,900 full-time post- 
secondary students and 589 part-time 
post-secondary students. 

She noted there has been a higher 
number of terminations this year than 
last during the same time period. 
Studen( housing 

The board also heard trustee Mario 
Caldera concerning the proposal for stu- 
dent housing. 

He stated the housing, proposed by 
a representative of Glenwood Housing 
in Lewisburg, would accomodate only 
about one-fourth of the students and it 
would also occupy a large area of space. 

He further noted housing would cut 
into parking areas and would mean less 
recreational space. It would take a lot 
of College involvement even though the 
building would be the responsibility of 
Glenwood Housing. The land is still 
part of the College, he added. 

Caldera pointed out that the 
positive aspects of housing would be 
better housing for students, agreeable 
and competitive prices with local hous- 
ing, and attractiveness for prospective 
students and their parents. 

The board approved Caldera's sug- 
gestion that the College not commit 
itself to housing at this time. 

Dr. Robert L. Breuder, College 
president, added that the College should 
have student housing but not physically 
on school proiperty. He stated that the 
College should concern itself with 
education and not become a housing 
center. 



Monday, Sept. 21, l981DSPOTUGHTm 



Student Action 
Line 

Have a grievance 

pertaining to 

the College? 

Need to get 



off your mind? 

Dial Extension 

248 

and let the Student Action 
Committee find an answer 
for you. 

Student Action Line is a ser- 
vice of the Student Govern- 
ment Association. 




8DSP0TLIGHTD Monday. Sepl. 21. »81 




ROB GRILL AND THE GRASS ROOTS 
PERFORMED FOR A CROWD OF ABOUT 



600 PERSONS AS PART OF FALL EVENT 
LAST WEDNESDAY. 



Guitar/banjo teacher featured 



Cmlimied /mm Page /IJIJIJ 

New York area schools as the Guitar 

Study Center, the Guitar Workshop, 

and the Greenwich House Music 

School. 

Folk clubs, coffeehouses, festivals, 
colleges and pubs are where Perlman 
does most of his performing. 

Perlman's performances center 
around his guitar and banjo in- 
struments. Irish and British Isles fiddle 
and harp tunes are his speciality. 

He also frngerpicks piano rags by 



composers such as Scotl Joplin and ac- 
companies himself on a variety of vocal 
numbers ranging from ballads to blues. 

"Meldodic clawhammer", a style 
thai has in recent years greatly expand- 
ed the range and flexibility of clawham- 
mer playing is what Perlman is known 
for being one of the pioneers on a five 
string banjo. 

His performance ends with anec- 
dotes and historical notes about the 
tunes he plays and the traditions that 
produced Ihem. 



SGA house demolished 

The Student Government Associa- 
tion (SGA) house behind the Lair on 
Susquehanna Street was torn down over 
the summer, according to Mrs. Jo Ann 
R. Fremiotti, student activities coor- 
dinator. 

The house was used for storage for 
the SGA. 

A new student center, in the plann- 
ing stages, is to have accomodations for 
SGA. 

The things that were stored in the 
building are being stored elsewhere on 
campus, she said. 



Inclement weather 
sends Fall Event 
opener indoors 

Rick Nordstrom, of Williamsport, 
provided students, faculty, and staff 
with folk tunes and other mellow songs 
last Tuesday in the Klump Academic 
Center Lounge. 

Nordstroni's performance was part 
ol the three day Fall Event last week. 

Due to mclement weather, Nord- 
strom and his instruments were moved 
indoors 

However, this change in plans did 
not seem to affect the audience. 
Throughout his performance, sludenls. 
latully and staff members wandered in 
and out of the lounge to listen and to 
take advantage of the freeTood provided 
b\ ihe Student Government Associa- 



Gas House Gang performs 
50' s and 60' s rock'n'roll 

The Gas House Gang performed in 
the Bardo Gym last Tuesday. 

The six-member band specializes in 
music from the 50's and the 60's. Their 
music ranged from the syncopated and 
harmonized style of the Supremes and 
the Shirelles to the Beach Boys and ear- 
ly Rolling Stones. 

Such rock'n'roll classics as 
"Wipeout", "The Twist", "Help me 
Rhonda" and Bill Haley's "Rock 
Around the Clock" were performed. 
Janis Joplin's "Lord, Won't You Buy 
Me a Mercedes Benz" and "Mack the 
Knife" from the musical, "The Three 
Penny Opera", were also heard. 

The Student Government spon- 
sored the performance. 



College student has song published 



Conlirtued from Page /riDD 
a studio singer with Country Creations, 
Nashville - Miss Roux's publisher. It 
incorporates the music of Jim Ward into 
a very moving thank-you card. "The 
only way lo gel lo people is to grab 
them by their emotions." 

Jim Ward and Country Creations 
are looking for a recording company to 
buy the song and a professional singer 
to do the recording. Miss Roux has no 
preference as to who the singer may be. 
She hopes that he "gets something out 
of il." "The Key" is not yet on the 
market, but will be as soon as the rights 
are secured. 

The beat of "The Key" is a laid- 
back country-western style. But Miss 
Roux has no favorite beat. Her lyrics 
arc written for the words themselves, 
not for any one beat. 

The trend toward the urban 
cowboy image has made country- 
western music quite popular, and Miss 
Roux feels ihat she would have an easier 
time being successful with a song that is 
of the current beai. 



Feels what she writes 

Miss Roux wants people "to listen, 
to really listen, and to experience the 
same thing I do. That's the only reward 
1 want." 

She feels wealth and fame are "the 
sad part" of writing. "The song 
doesn't belong to the writer - it belongs 
to the world." 

Miss Roux feels what she writes, 
and although some people may feel un- 
comfortable at having their emotions 
expressed by someone else. Miss Roux 
feels thai Linda Jane and Jim Ward did 
a very good job. "I was very 
pleased." 

Unlike many musicians, Miss Roux 

has had no formal music education. 

Although she can't read music, she can 

pick out chords to sing to on the guitar. 

Common inleresi 

"I only let my feelings out on 
paper," says Miss Roux. "I have to do 
it Ihat way." 

"The Key" shows the closeness 
Miss Roux and her mother experience. 
"We're close, but in a special sort of 
way," Miss Roux says. 



Perhaps they're so close because of 
their common interest in writing. Mrs. 
Roux also writes poetry and, like her 
daughter, kept it a secret. "I only ever 
saw Iwo of her poems," Miss Roux 
reflects, "and they were beautiful." 

Bui Mrs. Roux never pushed her 
daughter into a career in writing. "In 
fact, she pushed business," says Miss 
Roux with a slight grin, "until 1 decided 
I wanted to write." 

Miss Roux writes for the entertain-' 
ment of her audience and not for the 
material rewards. She wrote lyrics for a 
group from Lebanon called "A Touch 
of Country" and didn't receive any pay. 
"1 liked the reactions of the audience." 

After being graduated from the 
College, Miss Roux plans to transfer to 
the Stale University of New York 
(SUNY) where she will major in jour- 
nalism and minor in music. She wants 
to learn lo compose music so the music 
as well as Ihe words will be her own. 

She also hopes to learn lo play the 
piano. "Piano is so creative and 
magical. (Playing) it would make the 



words just flow out. 

Working on book 

Miss Roux has just finished a song 
entitled "Through My Eyes", and is 
awaiting word about publication. 

Miss Roux is presently working on 
a book enlitled "Daddy Won't Be Mad 
Anymore". 11 will be finished by 
Christmas. The purpose of the book is 
10 enable people to see the issue of child 
abuse from the viewpoint of the parent 
and thai of the child. "Understanding 
is the only way lo clear up the pro- 
blems. 1 hope my book will provide 
some understanding." 

Although Miss Roux has written 
books as well as lyrics, she prefers 
writing lyrics. She grew up writing 
lyrics and feels she lacks the experience 
needed lo be comfortable at writing 
books. Miss Roux feels that "lyrics just 
come naturally". 

Miss Roux hopes lo have a career 
in free-lancing. She enjoys Ihe freedom 
ihal free-lancing allows. Journalism 
will be a back-up in case free-lancing 
books and lyrics "doesn't work out". 



Sports Spotlight 



Monday, Scpl. 21. I98IDSPOTLICHTL, 



By Rob Hufnagle 
SPOTLIGHT Sporls Edilor 

The opening of both the college 
football season and the professional 
football season has been filled with 
many surprises. For example, the Na- 
tional Football League's Pittsburgh 
Steelers. New England Patriots, 
Cleveland Browns, Minnesota Vikings, 
and Los Angeles Rams are each winless 
going into the third week of action. All 
five of the teams mentioned above 
have been in the playoffs in recent 
years. 

On the collegiate level, Alabama, 
Nebraska, and Michigan suffered upsets 
in the opening weeks of the 1981-1982 
season. Coming into the season, 
Michigan had been favored to win the 
national title. 

It's possible that the early season 
upsets could mean a long-awaited 
balance of power is near for both the 
collegiate and professional ranks. 
Baseball season ending 

Meanwhile, teams in the four divi- 
sions of major league baseball are also 
displaying a balance of power. The se- 
cond half of the season is rapidly draw- 
ing to a close and each of the four divi- 
sion luies IS still up tor grabs. As of this 
writing (Sept. 16), Detroit, Kansas City, 
St. Louis, and Houston were on top of 
their respective divisions. None of the 
four teams won their division in the first 
half of the season. 

McEnroe wins 

Other sports grabbing the headlines 
last week included tennis and boxing. 
John McEnroe's convincing four-set vic- 



tory over Bjorn Borg in the U.S. Open 
firmly established him as the number 
one player in the world. 

McEnroe's third U.S. Open title 
left Borg extremely frustrated. Borg has 
never won the U.S. Open despite having 
tried three times. He has made the final 
four times. 

Tracy Austin won the women's title 
for the second time in three as she 
bested Martina Navratilova in three 
sets. 

The eyes of many sports fans were 
focused on the boxing match between 
Sugar Ray Leonard and Thomas (Hit- 
man) Hearns last week. Going into the 
bout, Hearns record was 32-0 and in- 
cluded 30 knockouts while Leonard was 
30-1 with 21 knockouts. Sugar Ray 
came out on top in the 14th. 
College sporls 

Upcoming sports at the College will 
include a golf match against Luzerne 
County Community College and the 
Dubois Campus of Penn State on the 
White Deer Golf Course at 1 p.m., to- 
day; a field hockey match at Mansfield 
State College at 1 p.m., today; a cross 
country meet against Luzerne County 
Community College and the Communi- 
ty College of Philadelphia on the White 
Deer Golf Course at 4 p.m., today; an 
away golf match against Luzerne Coun- 
ty Community College at 4 p.m., this 
Friday, Sept, 25, and a home field 
hockey match against Montgomery 
County Community College at 4 p.m., 
this Friday, Sept. 25. 

Good luck to all College teams 
throughout the upcoming season! 




THE GOLF TEAM had its first victory last Tuesday. Standing are Leroy 
D. Carper, conslruclion carpentry student from Spruce Creek; Todd C. Sanio, 
graphic arts sludenl from Nazareth, and Patrick A. Blair, electronics 
technology student from Williamsporl. In front are David E. Ferguson, 
mechanical drafting sludenl from Clearfield, and Jan C. McChesney, architec- 
tural lechnolog)' student from Centre Hall. 



Leitzel appointed coordinator 



Thomas C. Leitzel has been named 
to the position of evening school coor- 
dinator for the Business and Computer 
Science Division by Dr. Donald B. 
Bergerstock, division director. 

Dr. Bergerstock stated, "His job is 
to offer quality education to the night 
school students while keeping all in- 
structors informed of the various pro- 
cedures employed here at the College." 

Over the last three years, there has 



been inadequacies in the evening school 
program due to the tremendous amount 
of responsibilities of the position 
-which, he said, was already over- 
burdened. 

Leitzel said he plans to create new 
course offerings and to expand and 
upgrade present ones. 

Leitzel stated, "It is my intention 
that, as a result of this newly-created 
position, the needs of the faculty and 



been a 100 percent increase in night ^""''"'' *'" ''' adequately facilitated," 
school enrollment. Dr. Bergerstock said 
this necessitates Leitzel's new position, 

Leitzel also is in charge of seeking 
new part-time instructors and supervi- 
sion of the 12 to 20 present ones. 

According to Leitzel, there have 

Vets must verify schedules 

Veterans who have not yet reported 
to the Records Office with their 
schedules are informed to do so, accor- 
ding to Lou Anna Y. King, veterans af- 
fairs coordinator. 

Enrollment must be verified in 
order for the veterans to obtain a check 
in October, she said. 

Any veteran with a question or a 
problem may contact her, she said, in 
the Records Office in Klump Academic 
Center. 



Davenport places 
in festival contest 

Mark D. Davenport, a forestry 
technology student from Blakesley, 
placed third in the ax-throwing event at 
the Susquehanna Boom Festival 
Woodsman Day competition. 

Davenport said his score was 90 
out of a possible 100 points. 

He also said that after the original 
competition, he was tied for second but 
lost in a throw-off, 

Davenport explained that the con- 
test consisted of each person getting two 
practice throws, then getting four tosses 
at a target 20 feet away and five feet off 
the ground. 



Intramural football play 
scheduled to start today 

Intramural football is scheduled to 
begin at 4;15 p.m., today, according to 
Thomas G. Gray, intramural director. 

The intramural league will consist 
of two divisions. Division A games will 
be played at 4:15 p.m. while Division B 
games will be played at 5:30 p.m. 

The deadline for handing in rosters 
was 4 p.m., Wednesday, Sept. 16. 

Schedules for all games throughout 
the year will be posted on the in- 
tramural bulletin board on the first 
floor of Bardo Gym. 

Rifle and Pistol 
shooting session 

The Rifle and Pistol Club will hold 
a shooting session from 7 to 9 p.m. this 
Thursday in the Automotive Building 
(Unit I) on south Susquehanna Street, 

Included in the session will be 
pistol and archery practice. Archery is 
a new addition to the club this year, ac- 
cording to Charles A. Brooke, club ad- 
visor. Brooke said that pistols and am- 
munition will be provided. 

Also, the club is starting an in- 
tramural league during Thursday's ses- 
sion, 

Brooke said so far the league con- 
sists of eight teams of four. After each 
competition, the highest team and in- 
dividual scores will be posted on the 
bulletin board on the first floor of 
Klump Academic Center (Unit 15). 

He added that it is not too late to 
join. Anyone interested may contact 
Brooke in Room 131, Klump Academic 
Center. 




College golf team 
opens with win 

The College golf team defeated the 
golf team from DuBois Campus of Penn 
State University last Tuesday, according 
to Dr. Dwight E. Waltz, golf coach, 

David E. Ferguson took medalist 
honors for the Wildcats by carding an 
82. 

Other scores for the team included 
Jan C. McChesney's 97, Todd C. San- 
to's 100, Patrick A. Blair's 114, and 
Leroy D. Carper's 122. 

The team finished with a total of 
515 strokes while its opponents totaled 
549 strokes. 

The match was scored using a 
system that allowed each team to drop 
its highest score. The Wildcats final 
score was 393 and DuBois campus 
finished with a total of 428 after sub- 
tracting its high score of 121. 

Dr. Waltz said he was pleased with 
the outcome of the match and added 
special praise to Ferguson for having the 
low score in the match. 

Dr. Waltz added that a match that 
had been scheduled for Friday, Sept. 
II, against Montgomery County Com- 
munity College was cancelled because of 
a teacher strike in the Montgomery 
School District. 

IM bowling deadline set 
for this Wednesday 

The deadline for handing in in- 
tramural bowling rosters is this Wednes- 
day, Sept. 23, according to Thomas G. 
Gray, intramural director. 

Anyone interested in joining the 
league may still pick up a roster and a 
set of rules at the intramural bulletin 
board on the first floor of Bardo Gym. 

The bowling league will be held in 
the Young Men's Christian Association 
building in downtown Williamsport. 

Flag Day, (June 14) is the anniversary 
of the day (June 14, 1777) when Con- 
gress adopted the Stars and Stripes as 
the national emblem of the United 
Stales. 



10 SPOTIIGHT Monday. Stpl 21. 1981 




STUDENT DKVKIOPMKNT ASSISTANTS mcl wi(h 
Thomas C. Sholi, tounselur, earlier Ihis month. From left 
arc Carol A. Boyles, practical nursing student from New 



Albany; Joseph I'. Fischer, heavy equipment student from 
Wiiliamsporl; Brion T. Johnson, engineering drafting stu- 
dent from Wellsboro, and Shoff. 



Food and hospitality students build 
good reputations through co-op 

Many co-op sludenls from the food T. Lawrence, food and hospitality slu- 

and hospitality program have been dent from Berwyn, that they would lake 

building a good reputation for the Col- another student from the College, 

lege, according to Mrs. Vivian P. According to Mrs. Moon, Walt 

Moon, director of the food and D'sney World interviews over 400 

hospitality program. students every semester, but selects only 

Mrs. Moon said she received a call 250. At the present time, Mrs. Moon 

from Mrs. Georgeann Perock, director said, they are only interested in two 

of the Magic Kingdom College Pro- vocations: food and hospitality and 

gram, asking if the department had any retaili,sm, which involves selling and 

more students interested in co-oping at stockroom work. 

Disney World. Mrs. Moon said the opportunity is 

Mrs. Perock explained, Mrs. Moon more for experience than money- 
said, that they were so pleased with the making. 

work and residence behavior of Gregory Housing is made available at the 
Snow White Campground, but it is not 

Emery and Dunklebereer ^!''- .^'""',?f ^J^'^^'"^^ opportunities 

, . o*- to enjoy all kinds of entertamment and 

to attend conference have interesting experiences in the 

"Linkages for Tomorrow" will be '''''"'''' '""'" ^° """"SV '^ hard to 

the theme of a three-day conference for ^^''^- according to Mrs. Moon, 

career education in the Host Inn, Har- '^"- '^"on said job opportunities 

risburg, from Sunday, Oct. 4, until we^ also opened by Sue D. Cifarelli, of 

Tuesday, Oct. 6, according to Lawrence Tannersville, who volunteered her re- 

W. Emery Jr., dean for student and l"'^^!* '''^'^'''^ hours at Paeons 

career development. Hospital. 

Dean Emery said he and Dennis L. ^^^ ''''' ^""^'^ a good job, according 

Dunkleberger, career exploration for '" '^"- l^oon, that the hospital plans 

adults program aide, are to present a '" ''"'l^^' """"^y 'o hire a dietetic 

program on career exploration for 'echnician next summer, 

adults at 2;I5 p.m., Monday. Oct. 5. I^"- l^oon said similar responses 

Dean Emery said the session will "'^^ brought about by several other 

outline the CETA-sponsored program, ^'""' and hospitality students, including 

its successes, and its plan? for the '^^"''^ ^- McDonald at The Swiss 

future. Chalet, a restaurant in Orwigsburg 

Attending the conference will be '*'''ch is also Miss McDonald's 

representatives from high schools, col- hometown), 

leges, businesses, industries, and social (-'orl Blank donates engines 

service agencies throughout Penn- Carl Blank, of Sewell, N.J. , recent- 

sylvania, he said. ly donated two complete Pinto engines 

___ to the College. 

A flageolet is a small flute with four ^^^ engines, new and with ac- 

fmger holes in front and two in the rear, "ssories, will be used by students in 

transportation technologies for training. 

--(■o««>t ClUgc l„t»mmm Uir„T 



Certification course 
begins this evening 

A quantity foods sanitation cer- 
tification course is being offered, star- 
ting this evening, at the College. 



Outreach program 

I offers managemant 
classes in October 

Several "Small Business Training 
Programs" are being offered during Oc- 
tober, according to Mrs. Barbara 
Danko, coordinator for the Outreach 
Programs. 

The courses are designed for per- 
sons wishing to go into business owner- 
ship or for those already in a small 
business. 

The program focuses on manage- 
ment training skills which are of high 
quality, short term, and 



One of three courses being offered 
is "Mr. and Ms. Entrepreneur". An 
entrepreneur is one who organizes, 
manages, and assumes the risks of a 
business. 

Class will be held on Mondays 
from 7 until 10 p.m., starting Oct. 5 
and ending Oct. 26. The instructor is 
Brian McCarthy. The fee is $24. 

"Avoiding Common Advertising 
Mistakes in Small Business" is a course 
designed to correct common mistakes in 
marketing and advertising. 

Class time will be from 7to 10 p.m. 
on Tuesdays from Oct. 6 until Oct. 27. 
The fee is also $24 and the instructor is 
Lawrence Bassett. 

The course, "Retail Sales", 
enables one to understand the role of 



The course is being made available sales in the society and be able to imple- 



through the Center for Lifelong Educa- 
tion and in cooperation with the Sus- 
quehanna Valley Restaurant Associa- 
tion. 

Quantity food operators who suc- 
cessfully complete the course will be cer- 
tified sanitarians. 

Interested persons may register at 
the first class meeting. The class meets 
at 6 p.m. in Room 105, Klump 
Academic Center. 



successful selling techniques. 

The course will be conducted on 
Wednesdays from 7 to lOp.m. and will 
begin Oct. 7 to extend to Oct. 21. 
Thomas C. Leitzel will be instructor. 
The fee will be $18. 

Alj three courses will be conducted 
in Room 221, Klump Academic Center. 

Additional information is available 
by contacting Mrs. Danko, Extension 
231 or Extension 232. 



Cillo's College Corner 



Hours 

7:30 a.m. to 4 p.m. 

Open for Breakfast & Lunch 



Play Lucky Numbers 

and WinWhole Sub & Med 

Drink 

Next to Klump Academic Center 
100 West Third St , Williamsport, Pa 




Catawese Coach Lines 



is offering a night at (he theater 
in New York City for $50... 

the play will be "Woman of the Year" staring Lauren Bacall. 

the bus will leave Williamsport at 1:00 p.m. 

on Saturday, Sept. 26 

and return at 6 a.m. on Sunday. 

Call Jim or Donna at 323-9978 for reservations 
or more information. 



'Green Revolution' occurring in Nigeria 
says newly-enrolled African student 

By Marsha J. Roux 
Of The SPOTLIGHT Slaff 

The green revolution can be found in Nigeria, Africa. Its purpose is to pull 
people together, whether they are rich or poor. 

So explained Adekunle Rilwan Adegunip a Nigerian student now enrolled in a 
two-year program at the College. 

He went on to say that the green 
revolution tries to get more people in 
volved with the government and their 
way of living. The poor are looked 
down upon, he said. 

He also added that the green 
revolution was formed because of 
discrimination and inequality. His 
father, he mentioned, is an accountant 
and farmer who has become capitalistic. 
Plans to go back 

Adekunle is against th.e system. He 
wants to learn what he can about 
agribusiness here at the College. Then 
he plans to enroll in a college in 
Alabama and after that go back to his 
country lo become part of the green 
revolution -- which, he said he feels the 
people can win. 

The people farm mainly cocoa 
beans and corn. Adekunle explained 
that the poor are not given a chance. 
Many, he said, are loo poor to buy food 
produced in his country, but, he feels, 
the green revolution can give them that 
chance. 

II. S. whal he expected 

The schooling system is hard and 
only 10 percent are selected by a strict 
board lo continue their education. 
Adekunle said he feels too that the green 
revolution can provide more oppor- 
tunities in education for the poor. 

Adekunle said he feels the United 
States is whal he expected it to be before 
he arrived last month. 

He is living with a family at 324 
Brandon Ave. He said he finds the Col- 
lege helpful and the people, friendly. 

He also commented that he feels 
that by becoming a farmer in his coun- 
try, he can help the green revolution 
-by not becoming a capitalistic farmer 
and by working for the poor. 
Shop-Vac makes donation 

Shop-Vac Corporation of 
Williamsport, has donated four 
lO-gallon industrial vacuum cleaners 
and two 20-gallon industrial vacuum 
cleaners for clean-up activities in 
various shops. 



, Sept. 21. 19III SPOniCHI 



r 0:llew hfmmiiimn OlTicc 



Agribusiness class 
go to 'Agriculture 
Progress Days' 

On Aug. 27, twenty-nine students 
in the agribusiness curriculum attended 
the Agriculture Progress Days at the 
Rock Springs Research Station, accor- 
ding to James W. George, instructor of 
agribusiness. 

George stated that a few of the 
agriculture progress days highlights were 
the most recent advancements in no-till 
planting, secondary tillage, corn chopp- 
ing, and handling of equipment. 

George went on to explain that each 
demonstration is using ground and field 
crops that were specifically prepared 
and planted in May for the exhibitions. 

He also went on to say that 
students not only viewed the demonstra- 
tions but were allowed to ask questions 
of the factory representatives. 

George further said that in addition 
to demonstrations in the newest 
machines, the students also saw 
demonstrations in horticulture and 
agronomics revealing forage qualities, 
weed problems and control, and com- 
puter forage analysis. 

George said the students enjoyed 
the trip because it gave them the chance 
to see a high concentration of research 
and technology in one location. 

State police recruiter 
on campus Wednesday 

Cpl. Pearl A. Sweeting, of the Pen- 
nsylvania Slate Police, will be recruiting 
students for the cadet training program 
from 10 a.m. to I p.m., this Wednesday 
in the Klump Academic Center (KAC) 
lounge. 

Other dates for state police 
recruiting will be Oct. 21, in the Career 
Development Center; Nov. 18, in the 
Earth Science Building, and Dec. 9, in 
the KAC lounge. 

Any interested persons may stop at 
the display table to talk to the state 
police represenlative on those dales. 




KELLYS BASKET: 



DAILY SPKOAL DINNERS $2.75 






This Week's 

Lucky Numbers 

S3 Dinner Winners 



numbers gooi 
thru Sept. 2 



Tonight— 

WACC Cinema Club 
presents... 

WINNER OF Z 
ACADEMY AWARDS 

BEST ACTOR 
ROBERT DE NIRO 
BEST FILM EDITING 




A ROBERT CHARTOFFlRWm WINKLER PRODUCTION 

ROBERT DE NIRO 



in A MARTIN SCORSESE PICTURE 



"RAGING BULL' 

Produced in association with PETER SAVAGE 

Scfwnplay by PAUL SCHRADER and MARDIK MARTIN 

Based on the txjok by JAKE LA MOHA with JOSEPH CARTER and PETER SAVAGE 

Director of photography MICHAEL CHAPMAN 

Produced by IRWIN WINKLER and ROBERT CHARTOFF 

fTlTZ;;"^;;;",^™! Directed by martin scorsese V United Artisti 

'^^^--'- "'"■°" ' Read the Banum Book ■ «'~""--;.co"o.n 

7:30 
K.A.C. 
Admission $1 
Coming Next Week-- 

"The Elephant Man" 
In two weeks: 

"Breaker Morant" 



nnSPOTLICHTDMonday. Sep(. 21, 1981 



World of Work 



Tliis is a weekly column which is prepared by Ihe Career Placement Office. 
Room 209, Kliimp Academic Center. 

Students needing part-time jobs, graduates wanting career employment in/or- 
Illation and those wanting career advice arc invited lo use the placement service. 
(Published by The SPOTLIGHT as a campus/student service.) 

PART-TIME JOBS 

?»n-imt hygteiiisi for local office. Experience preferred. Send resume lo 
Box X-8, Sun-Gazetle. 

Two person for sales and service. Apply 858 Park Ave., Williamsport, 
8:30 to 10:30, Monday Ihrough Saturday. 

Occasional habvsiUer needed. Cogan Station, area preferred. Call 
998-2789. 

Wailresses/wailers wanted. Apply in person between 10:30 a.m. and 1:30 
p.m.. Reach Inn, 2868 Reach Road. 

Part-time swilchhoard operator, cashier and clerical ditlies. Apply 
Neyharfs Inc., 145 W. Third St., Credit Office. 

Earn extra money for Christmas while leaching a new crajl. Must be over 
18. Call 326-2240. 

Desk clerk for nights and weekends needed. Inquire YMCA, 343 W. 
Fourth St., Williamsport, Pa. Telephone 323-7134. 

Caretaker for local sportsmen's club to live on properly for services. Write 
C.S.L.C, P. 0. Box 192, Williamsport, Pa. 17701. 

CAREER EMPLOYMENT OPPORTllNITrES 

Automotives Parts Counter Person familiar with General Motors parts. 
Contact Ed Green, Barr Cadillac -Oldsmobile, 326-2621. 

Associate Radiologist - Institutional opportunity available immediately for 
board-certified or eligible associate radiologist with training and experience in 
CT scanning at busy 150-bed rural community hospital. Contact Michael 
Daniloff, administrator, Evangelical Community Hospital, Lewisburg, Pa. 
17837. Phone: 717-523-1241, Extension 226. 

Architectural Drafting/Mechanical designer positions available. Minimum 
two years experience. Benefits package, vacations, salaries negotiable. Located 
in Scranlon area. Send resume to G.S.G.S.& D., P.O. Box 244, Clarks Sum- 
mit, Pa. 18411, attention Don Kalina. 

Architectural Drafter - General architectural drafting and various 
engineering duties. Apply Ron Pelino, Campbell and Wieland, 703 S. Main St., 
Horseheads, N.Y., 14845. Telephone: 607-739-0331. 

Forestry Technician to assist instructor with program and various forestry 
duties on campus. Apply Glenville State College, Glenville, W. Va. 26351. Mr. 
C. J. Luzador, personnel director, 304-462-7361, Extension 129. 

Drafting persons needed at Gruenburg Oven Inc., 2127 Reach Road,' 
Williamsport, Pa. 17701. Apply to Mr. Gerald Splain, engineering manager. 
Telephone:326-1755. 

Toolmaster Technician knowledgeable in keeping close tolerances of sur- 
face grinder, general die maintenance. Apply Hamilton Tech, Inc., 101 North 
Queen, P. 0. Box 4787, Lancaster, Pa. 17604. Ms. Lynn Brian, 717-299-2581, 
Extension 209. 

Graphic Designer and Junior Graphic Artist - Supleco Inc., Supleco Park, 
Bellefonte, Pa. 16823. Apply personnel office, 814-359-2732. 

Carpenter-Estimator - must read blueprints and estimate job costs. D. R. 
Plummet Corp., 4517 N. Broad St., Philadelphia, Pa. 19140. Apply Mr. D. R. 
Plummer, owner. Telephone: 215-457-6600. 

CAMPUS RECRUITING 

State police recruiter will be in the Klump Academic Center lounge from 10 
lo 1 Wednesday, Sept. 23. 

Hawaii to be featured in film at library 

"Hawaii - The Picture Islands" Another film, "Marian Anderson" 

will be featured Wednesday in the noon- includes scenes of the singer's life from 
time "Films-Sandwichcd-ln" program 



College library gets award of $1,200 



down 



James 
wn Wil 



V. Brown Library 
iamsport. 



her early childhood in Philadelphia n 
selections from her varied reperloire. 
Viewers may brine Iheir lunch. 






tiniest turs^ojse 






>W7titirtpx.j«*^ 



iii^ia. 



An award of $1,200 has been 
granted to the College library, accor- 
ding to Dr. Robert L. Breuder, presi- 
dent. 

The funds are being made available 
under Title IIA, College Library 
Resources program. 

David P. Siemsen, director of lear- 
ning resources, explained that Title IIA 
is an on-going federal program which 



provides money to academic libraries to 
purchase books, periodicals, and audio- 
visual materials to improve library col- 
lections. 

The College will use the money to 
acquire books in a variety of technical 
fields such as diesel. electrical, elec- 
tronics, architecture, and the earth 
sciences. 

-o»,«fu f„/;,,„. «„„„„„„„ o#„ 



Bulletin Board 

SPORTS 

Golf... against Luzerne County Community College and Penn State's 
Dubois Campus, home, 1 p.m., today. 

Golf... against Luzerne County Community College and Bucks County 
Community College at Luzerne, 1 p.m., Friday. 

Field Hockey... against Mansfield State College Jayvees, away, 5 p.m.. to- 
day. 

Field Hockey... against Montgomery County Community College, home, 4 
p.m., Friday. 

Cross Country... against Luzerne County Community College and Com- 
munity College of Philadelphia, home, 4 p.m., today. 
MOVIE 
"Raging Bull"... 7:30 this evening, Klump Academic Center Auditorium, 
Cinema Club presentation, $1 admission. 

MEETINGS 
Student Government Association... 4 p.m., tomorrow, Tuesday, Sept. 22, 
Room 132, Klump Academic Center. 

Alpha Omega Fellowship... 7 p.m., tomorrow, Tuesday, Sept. 22, Room 
204, Klump Academic Center. 

COFFEEHOUSE 
Coffeehouse... 7 to 10 p.m., this Thursday, Sept. 24, Klump Academic Center 
Lounge, free admission. 








^Home Service Beverage %^o. 
Fifth Avenue Williamsport 



state 
SADHA 
to meet 
here 

story, Page 5 



(' Williamsport Area Community College •Williamsport, Pa. 17701^ 



f Monday, Sept. 28, 1981 •Vol. 17, No. 6»12 Pages ) 



Recreation Center 
in Klump basement 
to reopen today 

By Jane Liningcr 
Of The SPOTLIGHT Slarf 

The Recrealion Cenlcr in the base- 
ment of llie Klump Academic Cenler 
will be reopened loday, according lo 
Mrs. Jo Ann R, Frcmiolli, sludenl ac- 
livilies coordinator. 

It will be open from 8 a.m. lo 10 
p.m., Mondays through Thursdays and 
from 8 a.m. to 3 p.m., Fridays. 

There will be one table tennis and 
three pool tables -- newly recovered 
--available for use by students. 
Students must show College ID to be 
admilled, Mrs. Fremiotti stressed. 

The reason for Ihe delay in reopen- 
ing the center is that the new heating 
system was being installed in the Klump 
Academic Center. Most of the major 
work is done, Mrs. Fremiotti said, but 
men are still working in the Recrealion 
Cenler area. 

The coordinator cautioned students 
using Ihe Recreation Cenler to slay clear 
of work in progress and to stay out of 
rooms adjacent lo the cenler where 
renovation work is going on. 

"Students will be expected to con- 
duct themselves in an orderly manner 
while using the Recreation Center," 

UmmPku^c liiri: l-i Piiu P 





"DO VOl SI !• (((ws or Nthriski /cbris' isks Kunhold Marxhausen, who 
travels Ihe miinlr* prisiiilin); his i)ii voii sn »hji 1 sio'" visual awareness 
prii|;rain hehire (i\i( business sdiiiiil jnti (hiirth aiiiliinies The prii|>ram r 
designed lo help people )>ain more enjiivmenl onl of hie and is funded ds , 
pnhlK servue b\ Bankers life Nehrjskj, represenlid ( 
Young, CM) /(niiilisi Phi)li>l 



THE CHICAGO KNOCKERS, female mud wrestling team, were at in Ihe 
Bardo Gym Thursday, Sept. 15, as part of Fall Event. Several students of the 
College also tried their talents in Ihe slippery sporl Plea'ie turn lo Page 5 for 
adriiliniial pliolos /SPOTLIGHT Pholo hi L Lee lan^senj 

'Do you see what I see?' 
to be presented, free, on Friday 

"Do you see what I see?', featuring Concordia College ar? professor 
Reinhold Maixhaiiscn, will be presented at 7:.?0 p.m., Friday in the Klump 
Academic Center Auditorium. 

The presentation is free lo all. 

Marxhausen has made three television documentary films for Nebraska 
Educational Television and those films have been telecast on many public broad- 
casting stations throughout the country. 

His slide presentation offers imaginative photography caplurinii somclimcs 
common sights, according to members of the College Special I \liiis ( .ininniicc 
who previewed the show. 

Circle K to meet 
this Wednesday 

The College chapter of Circle K will 
meet at 3 p.m., this Wednesday, in 
Roiim 207, Klump Academic Cenler, 
accdrdiiig lo Scoll A. Younkin, general 
siiulics sludcnt from Williamsport and 
\nc president of the club. 

Younkin reported that the group 
held its organizational meeting Wednes- 
day, Sept, 16. 

Some possible community service 
projects were discussed, he said. 

He also reported that some Circle 
K members babysat for Civil Defense 
personnel who helped with the recent 
Williamsport National Air Show. 

Younkin said that Circle K is the 
college level organization of Kiwanis In- 
ternational. He added that membership 
is open to anyone and ihat this week's 
meeting is open to any interested stu- 
dent. 



Work continues 
on renovation 
of heat system 

Graduate of the College 
in key role as job foreman 

Courtesy College Informalion Office 
It's nothing that can be seen from 
the outside but extensive work is being 
done in the Klump Academic Center. 

Work began in August on a 
$1,190,690 energy conservation project 
which includes replacement of the old 
boiler and heat distribution system and 
the replacement of all windows with in- 
sulated windows. 

The Williamsport Plumbing and 
Heating Company, 315 Railway SI., 
Williamsport, was awarded the contract 
for the plumbing and heating phase of 
the project. The Howard Organization 
of liloomsburg was awarded the elec- 
trical contract and Graham Architec- 
tural Products, of York, has the con- 
tract lo replace the windows - many of 
which are more than 60 years old. 

■■■ Please liirn lo Page 9 






Mural contest 
begins today 

The sterile, hospital-like wall 
across from the switchboard (in- 
formation counter) in the Learn- 
ing Resources Center (Unit 20) 
may someday be relaced with a 
mural. 

Lawrence W. Emery, dean of 
student developmeni, is sponsor- 
ing a contest for ideas for a mural 
for the wall. 

The contest is open to all 
students. 

The dean suggested that ideas 
for the contest be oriented to the 
College or to the city of 
Williamsport. 

Students inlerested in the 
contest are being asked lo pick up 
contest rules in Room 201, Klump 
Academic Center, or at the Com- 
munications Center, Klump 
Academic Center. 

The conlesi opens today and 
ends Fridav, Oct. 16. 

Val Riiberls 
or The SPOTI,l(,HT SUfI 



William I- 



2mSP0TUCHT DMondiy. S«pl. M. IMl 



Viewpoint 



of The SPOTLIGHT 
i and do not reflect 



editorial 

Students real losers 
in teacher strikes 

This year when sludenls are supposed lo be relurning back lo Ihe three 
R's of educalion, many sludenls are finding Ihe school doors locked and their 
teachers standing outside walking a picket line 

This IS. of course, a strike But what are teacher strikes about? That 
question is sometimes hard to answer because, af limes, it is hard to tell what 
Ihe two sides want 

On the teachers* side, most teachers want either more money or better 
benefits to add on to Ihe ones already existing in their contracts 

On the school board side, directors would like to hold down Ihe cost of 
running the schools, so they try to keep the teachers at the existing levels 
Often, they are too tough and uncompromising on matters that can easily be 
settled 

It seems that although both sides eventually come to a compromise, the 
real losers are the students. Whether they are paying for it or are receiving 
their education for "free", the students end up getting ripped off because the 
time that the teachers spend on picket lines is stealing time that could be used 
lor learning and trying to improve 

It seems ridiculous Ihat in a time when students are barely capable of 
reading and writing that precious time is being taken away from them by peo- 
ple who are fighting over - at times - small parts of a conlraci when they 
should be leaching 



fZ 



Tedescos Takeoffs 



Diablo Canyon 

Don't worry, California... 
tiieexperls say it's safe! 




In the SPOTLIGHT'S Opinion 

New signs adorning 
walls of Klump 

Those new signs decorating the watts of the Klump Academic Center are 
ncii 10 hide ihe cracks in the walls, but to serve as reminders that food and 
drinks are not permitted in Ihe classrooms 

Though It seems thai this is another step toward treating ihe students of 
the College as high school kids, it is. in reality, a plea lo help pioieci floors and 
carpeting from being ruined any further 

Yet. adding Ihe no-drinking-or-eating signs around Ihe school only seems 
lo infuriate some people lo Ihe point of grinding food into carpet fibers and 
spilling coffee or sofi drink on the tile floors which eventually will get cleaned 
up 

To walk into Ihe student lounge in Klump and see someone putting out a 
cigaret into the carpet only reinforces a need for action 

Perhaps, if the tuition costs go up again some of Ihe students will recon- 
sider those little nonchalant "accidents ' and carefully handle food and drinks 



-1 



Book review 

'Cats Cradle' 

a social issue 

of society today 

By Alan Lilley 
Of The SPOTLIGHT Staff 

Kurt Vonnegut Jr is one of 
America's premier writers Vonnegut 
possesses a far-out imagination which 
he uses to get the reader to realize how 
right on target he is, about the social 
issues of modern society, while at the 
same lime keeping Ihe reader very 
amused 

"Cats Cradle", written in the 
mid-1960s, is a more relevant book to- 
day than when it was first published 
Vonnegut takes on the issues of 
religion and nuclear destruction, 

Wrillen in the singular form. "Cats 
Cradle" is about a writer collecting in- 
formation on a story about Dr Felix N 
Honnicker. the fictitious inventor of the 
atomic bomb 

In order lo interview Honnicker's 
son, the writer must travel lo Ihe island 
of San Lorenzo, the only place in the 
world that practices the outlawed 
religion of Bokonism The chief 
religious ceremony is Ihe washing of 
the feet 

The book's major turning point is 
the discovery of the late Dr 
Honnicker's last invention, ice nine. 
crystals Ihat instantly turn water into 
ice 

Vonnegut's view of Armageddon 
is very pessimistic, but il makes the 
reader wonder just how close the 
world is to destruction 

Very funny and very thought- 
provoking describes "Cats Cradle", 
Vonnegui's fourth novel 

Letters to the Editor 

Please turn to Page 3. which faces 
this page, for Letters to the Editor, 

The SPOTLIGHT welcomes let- 
ters to the editor Letters should be 
limited to 300 words and delivered lo 
the SPOTLIGHT office in the basement 
of Klump Academic Center 



Movie review 

Action-packed film 
from the very start 

By Bob Rolley Jr. 
Of The SPOTLIGHT Staff 

■Raiders of the Lost Ark", starring 
Harrison Ford as Indiana Jones and 
Kim Allen as Mauon, is an action- 
packed film you won't want to miss 

From the beginning, Jones is 
threatened by rolling boulders and bot- 
lomless pits, lo the end. when he 
dodges poisonous darts and collapsing 
walls 

Just when you think it's the end for 
Junes and fvlarion. Jones saves the 
day It doesn't mailer if Ihe rescue 
seems a little far-fetched because 
before you can say to yourself. 'How 
did he do thaf'. you're carried away 
on anolher adventure 

Produced by Frank (Marshall and 
directed by Steven Spielberg. 
"Raiders" is a rotler-coasler of a 
movie People will be lining up again 



I agaii 



; adv 



The SPOTLIGHT is published every 
lylonday throughout the academic 
year, except for College vacations, by 
journalism and other interested 
students Office Room 7. Klump 
Academic Center. 1005 W Third St . 
Witliamsport. Pa, 17701 Telephone: 
(717) 326-3761. Extension 221 



Columbia Scholastic 
Press Association 
Member. Pennsylvania Collegiate 
Press Association 





Yvonne M Swaflz managing ediior 






R Zdun e 






Rf 


IC-rt L Hutn 


aqle sporls edilor 




L Le 


e Janssen 


holography edilm 




Rnbe.l O 


Rolley Jr a 




Wl 


aiiiG Ga 


en adve'iis 








nomas J Tedesco, slall ail.sl 






efl E Alien 






Sliellie 


Ii/lcClellan 


senio. stall wniei 




Rel.ecca 


M Reedn, 


senior slall wolei 




r,mm.e 


L Seymou. 


senio. stall wnler 


S1AF 


WRITERS Jnseph E 


Abale, Ch„s E 


Bankc 


s Cindy 


DeVore 


Judith A Ecl>ert. 


Bn.,n 




Mail< A C 




Qnl,., 


P.ilr,ria F 


Gias! Ala. 


K Lilley Jane M 


li..,n„ 


. 0.11 1 A 


n.wi Laiioe 




R..|,M, 


•, M.1rsiM 


J RouK W 


i.dv S Sherman 


^ 


""" """ 


.. Anlh, ny 


N Cillo 



I Letters 

Rap with landlords 

To the Editor: 

The Housing Commillee of the Williamsporl Area Communiiy College 
cordially inviles you lo allend "A Rap wilh Landlords" We are inviling all 
sludenls and known College landlords lo come and discuss the college hous- 
ing siluaiion 

There will be an aliorney available lo assist you wilh any queslions you 
may have Chief Mailhew M Rook. Cily of Williamsporl Police, or an assigned 
designee will also be present lo answer questions 

The meeting will be on Thursday. Oct 1 . in the Klump Academic Center 
Cafeteria at 7 30 p m with refreshments being served Please make an efforl 
10 attend and encourage your landlords to also allend 

If you ever have any gueslions or problems dealing with housing, we'll try 
lo Itelp in any way possible Contact the Student Action Line -326-3 ret. tx- 
lension 248 - or Chester D Schuman. director of admissions. Room 102, 
Ktump Academic Center 

-Steven M. Horn, chairperson, WACC Housing Committee 

Women's basketball 

To the Editor: 

I extend my welcome to ail Williamsport Area Community College 
students I wish all of you Ihe besi of luck on a very successful academic 
school year 

I especially want lo welcome and encourage all girls inleresled in playing 
on Ihis year's Women's Basketball Team to attend the meeting tomorrow at 5 
p m in Ihe Bardo Gymnasium, first floor classroom. I am hopeful for a 
favorable turnout of girls willing fo parlicipale and make Ihis season's team 
an effective and productive one 

One of my anticipated goals I plan to fulfill is achieving Ihe finest record 
that the College Women's Basketball Team has ever accumulated I also ex- 
pect lo enhance Ihe Alhlelic Program here at the College by representing itio 
girls as a competitive and well-disciplined team, I foresee a challenging, but 
successful season ahead 

Again, I invile all inleresled students to Ihe meeting tomorrow Please 
make plans fo attend As the new coach. I am looking forward to greeting 
each of you at that time 

Miss Jeannine McFadden 
Women's Basketball Coach 

Building renovations causes problems 

To the Editor: 

I am a student of the College and I do appreciate the many changes that 
are in effect The new buildings sparkle with cleanliness and the older struc- 
tures are being brought into Ihe trend of Ihe 80s However, I do not appreciaie 
this work Ihal is being done during classroom hours and in the very rooms 
where students must work to complete Iheir study 

The work that was done in the Administration Building (Unil 6) the second 
week in September is an example: Painling of the foyer area and the steps 
leading lo Ihe second floor lo Ihe drafting room Some of the sludenls are 
asthma-sufferers and they become nauseous after breathing paint fumes 

Some of Ihe handicapped had to (maneuver) about Ihe scaffolding. 

The work, whether renovation or reconslruction. should be done when 
there are no students in the area and/or at night after class hours If sleps are 
taken toward these goals, a healthier attitude toward Ihe renovation project 
and a heallhier campus of students will be realized 

-Name withheld upon request 
and presentation of what was determined to be valid reason. 



SPOTUGHTDMonilay, Sept. 2«,1WId3 



CORRECTION 



[In lasi week's ediiion, several 
lines were inadverlanlly omilled trf>m a 
Board ol Trustees report concerning 
nersunnel changes That report incor- 
rectly listed Ihe status ol Florence 
Greninger The correct report follows: 
The SPOTLIGHT regrets any inconve- 
nience incurred through ilie previous 
lepiirt I 

The board also approved ihe 
employment of Pamela Adams, dala 
idordinalor/shil'l operalor, compulcr 



services, and Gregory Clun;, 
grcenhouse/groundskceper, earlh 
science. Florence Greninger will be 
Iransferred from Ihe position of perma- 
nent parl-lime maiiperson lo Ihe posi- 
iion of loolroom allendani, machine 
shop. Sheldon Fairfax was to begin as 
fiill-lime warehouse worker on Sepl. 14, 
instead of Ocl, 1 due to ihe Icrminalion 
of ail Title II employes by Ihe Com- 
prehensive Employment and Training 
Act (CF.TA) on Sepl. II. 



Another nam 
River is Limpopo. 



for Ihe Crocodile 



What was Ihe No. I song i 



Tonight... 

WACC Cinema Club 
presents... 




7:30 

K.A.C. 

Admission $1 



Coming Next Week- 



award winner 
'Breaker Morant' 



In two weeks: 



The Long Riders 



4riSPOTLIGHTnMonday. Sepl. 28 , WSI 



Whaddya' say—? 



Jody A Marks, a business 
managemeni sludenl from Jersey 
Shore "I Ihink lis only lair for a 
woman lo be in Ihe Supreme Courl 
Why should il iusl be men'? A woman 
can do jusi as good of a job " 

Suzanne D. Cifarelli. dielary 
lechnician sludenl from Tannersville 
■'I Ihink if Ihe woman is qualified lo do 
Ihe job. then she should be Ihere " 

Lulher M. Hager. compuler 
science sludenl from Hughesville: "I 
Ihink it's loo bad Ihal Ihey couldn't find 



Text by Jane M. Lininger 
Photos by Rob Hufnagle 

How do you feel 

about a woman being 

appointed to the 

Supreme Court? 

Question was asked 
on second and third floors 
of Klump Academic Center 

[Due 10 a camera mallunciion. pic- 
lures ol persons inlerviewed lor this 
week's Whaddya' say ' feature can- 



a male lo appomi Woman are loo 
sympaihelic and loo easily swayed " 

Kerry L Yeaqer, engineering draf- 
ting sludenl from Sunbury "I ihink il's 
really greal Ihal we gei some equal 
righis around here gelling ihe 
women in a high place " 

Glenn A SjOblom. compuler 
science sludenl from Troy "I'm a" for 
ii I love aulhorilalive women " 

Julie K Keefer, compuler science 
sludenl from SliHwaler 'Why nol"^" 



CORRECTION 

Pictures lor Ihe Sepl 21 Whaddya 
say 7 lealure were inadvertantly 
misplaced The SPOTLIGHT regrets 
this error and apologizes lor any in- 
convenience il may have caused those 
persons pictured- The corrected 
lealure is presented today - 



How do you feel about the $5 

College parking fine 

that has been instituted this year? 



Text by Laurie Lord 
Photos by Henry R. Zdun 



Question was asked 
in Cillo's College Corner 




->' "II I lull', "I Bloomsburg. a parking 
3usinebs nianagemenl sludenl: "It's 
lot the parking fine so much Il's fin- 
Jing a place to park" 




l\/like Thren, of Williamsporl. an 
electrical construction sludenl: "I real- 
ly don't think it's fair, because I don't 
Ihink there are enough parking spots" 



Greg K Black, of Monloursville, 
architecture lechnology student 
don't think there is enough room ti 
park around here, so they shouldn' 
have the fine " 



Gary W Hane, ol Monfoutsville, 

an electrical conslruclion sludenl: 

"Well. Il's all right You should be able 

lo gel a sticker But for people who 

come late , they should be left alone " 




Hoover, of l_oyalsock. an 
electrical construction sludenl: "They 
were talking about building housing on 
campus and they don't really need it. 
so they should build a big enough park- 
ing spol for Ihe people in each area" 



LAST 



B 

FROM 
rAST 



From SPOTLIGHT Historical Files 

Compiled by Henry R. Zdun 

Editorial Page Editor 



IS Years Ago 
Sept. 16, 1966 

A new library and new laboratory 
for chemistry, physics and biology 
highlight Ihe changes made on Ihe 
campus during Ihe summer 

The new library will be localed al 
1225 W, Fourth SI . in a modern 
building formerly occupied by a self- 
service cleaner 

Visitors lo Ihe College will be sure 
to receive ""red carpet"' treatmeiil now 
Ihal Dr Kenneth E. Carl's office has 
received lis new rugs 

John Armstrong, a second-year 
drafting lechnology student, was the 
winner of the Lock Haven water skiing 
championship held last month on Ihe 
Susquehanna River John also is an 
experl on Ihe ski slops during Ihe 



10 Years Ago 
Sept. 7, 1971 

Lewis J Capaldi, assistant lo Ihe 
president for planning and develop- 
ment, has released Ihe lollowing infor- 
mation concerning Ihe College's 
building progress: 

[""III everything works by Ihe schedule, 
Ihe automotive building should be 
opening jusI as you read this story 
The automotive building is localed 
across the tracks from Ihe Lair, next to 
Ihe Heavy Equipment Building. |"| 

5 Years Ago 
SepL 13, 1976 

So you were prepared lo sland in 
line for an hour while forms were com- 
pleted and checked on registration 
day"' And, you say 'It didn'l happeni". 

That is jusI what some students 
are saying 

Instead, signing in, picking up 
schedules and receipis, paying bills, 
dropping/adding courses went 
smoothly and quickly Lines were 
short in Ihe Auditorium for identifica- 
lion pictures 

Archeology expert 
to speak Oct. 9 

Richard Johnston, a graduate of 
the College's welding program and a 
director of the Lycoming County 
Historical Society, will speak Friday, 
Oct. 9, on campus. 

Johnston will speak at 11 a.m. in 
Rnom 302, Klump Academic Center. 

His topic will be "Indian Lore of 
the Lycoming Valley". 

The program is open lo all; there is 
no iidmission charge. 



jjpa 



TLiCHTrjM°°''«y.. stpi. w. iwr 



By Bob Allen 
Of The SPOTLIGHT Staff 

"Scvenlh heaven" were Ihe words 
of Delroy Siep Jr., a toolmaking 
technology student from Slatingtop, 
who fought for his hfe against the likes 
of the "Chicago Knockers Female Mud 
Wrestling Team". 

The match was held Thursday, 



Sept. 17, and was part of the activities 
during the annual I^all Event sponsored 
by the Student Government Association 
(SGA). 

The Chicago Knockers were 
originally set up as a nightclub act by 
Thomas P. Sailor, of Chicago, 



Sailor is co-owner of the team and also 
of L.C.B. Productions which owns the 



According to Sailor, all the girls on 
the team have had some sort of athletic 
training before joining the team 



Mud wrestlers 

grab hold 

of college crowd 




BUT WOMAN I.KARNKI) to fight dirty.. 



IN THK KNI), WOMAN showed man a thing or two.. 



State Student American Dental Hygienists' Association 
meets Saturday on campus; 125 persons expected 



The Pennsylvania Stale Student American Dental Hygienists' Association 
will be holding its annual meeting this Saturday from 9 a.m. until 2 p.m. in the 
Lair, according to Mrs. Davie J. Nestarick, instructor of denial hygiene and ad- 
visor to the College SADHA unit. 

"Purpose of Ihe meeting is to bring the students together to review ideals, 
plan for the future, and to share common concerns and goals," said Mrs. 
Nestarick. 

Guest speakers will be Mary Yohe, of Lancaster, president of the Penn- 
sylvania Denial Hygienists' Association, who will speak on "Issues Facing Den- 
tal Hygienists Today"; N. Chris Miller, of F.aston, dental hygienist on the State 
Dental Council and Examining Board who will speak on "Functions of the 
Board"; Dr. Mendal VanValin, a Williamsport dentist, who will speak on 
"Dentistry in Haiti", and Lisa Scheldhorn, of Philadelphia, who is chairman of 
PDHA student relations and who will speak on "Where do the Students Fit 
In?" 

Mrs. Nestarick, who is also president-elect of PDHA, will bring greetings. 
Terry Duncan, president of the College's SADHA and a dental hygiene student, 
will preside. 

Karen Bondzinski, who also is a dental hygiene student at the College, is 



chairperson for the event. 

About 125 persons are expected to attend. Participants are expected from 
at least nine schools of dental hygiene in Pennsylvania. Among the schools are 
the University of Pittsburgh, University of Pennsylvania, Temple University, 
Montgomery County Community College, Luzerne County Community College, 
Thomas Jefferson University, and the Community College of Philadelphia. 

Commenting for herself and for Sandra S. Luks, coordinator of Ihe dental 
hygiene program at the College, Mrs. Nestarick said, "We're expecting the 
largest group of any in the past three years. We're delighted to be the host of the 
meeting this year; this is our first lime." 

One of Ihe main purposes of the meeting is for the school groups lo develop 
common goals. They will also elect a student lo attend Ihe District Three 
meeting of the American Dental Hygienists' Association. 

There are 38 dental hygiene students at the College this year. 



December Graduates 



lenlial Fall 81 goduales must leporl lo the Student Records Otiice, lirst floor (Room 1 
J Academic Center, to complete Petition to Graduate lorm Ttiere is a$5 fee Ttiafs r 
lere before ttie deadline of Oct. 2. But after tttat, diplomas ordered wilt cost $10 for 



6i SPOTMGHT Mond.y. Sep(. 28 1 




JOSKPH M. GARZIO, forcslr.v sludenl fmm MiAdoo, took some lime lo 
fix up (he general appearance of the plants in Ihe lounge of Ihe Herman T. 
Sc'hneebcli Building (llnil 31) in early Seplember. 



Camerist at large 




S {■ iiVii 


if! 




1 



R. DEAN FOSTER 

director of devel 
opmental studies 
look a fancy lo wear 
ing a hard hal he pur 
chased at the College 
bookstore. 



SPOTLIGHT' Mondty, Sepl. Z8. I9«|i 





wwAS, THK, ( (»i.i,i;(;i'; radio 

quired new equipnu'nt recently. Miehael I). 
Reuther. broadeaslini; student, uses the equip- 
ment in one of the statiiin's studios during uir 



The first hectic month 

of the Fall semester 

Is over 

and students are beginning 

to settle 

Into dally routines. 

During the past few weeks, 

SPOTLIGHT Photographer 

L. Lee Janssen 

caught these persons 

"doing their things." 



ALAN S. VOGEL, general studies student from 
Allenlown, took time out to listen to Rick Nord- 
strom, folksinger from Williamsport, during Fal! 
Kvent on Tuesday, Sepl. 15. 




2^PgTUGH^ 



National Endowment for the Humanities 
judges funding proposal to be 'competitive' 



By Yvonne M. Swartz 
Of The SPOTLIGHT STAFF 

"The preliminary proposal has 
teen judged lo be highly competilive," 
Said Dr. Peter B. Dumanis, professor of 
English al the College. 

This was the College's response 
from the National Endowment for the 
Humanities (NEH) concerning a 
preliminary proposal submitted lo NEH 
for award of pilot grant funding. 

The program, consisting of four 
components, is being formed in hopes 
of breaking through the wall thai 
separates humanities and technical 
sludies, said Dr. Dumanis. 

Diffused from workshop 

The project diffused from a 
workshop attended by Dr. Daniel J. 
Doyle, history and government pro- 
fessor; Dr. Edmond A. Wallers 3rd, 
then dean for degree and certificate pro- 
grams, and H. Ronald Neece last year 
in Baltimore, Md. 

The workshop theme, "Strengthen- 
ing Humanities in Occupational Cur- 
ricula" was formed to set up programs 
to infuse humanities material into 
technical curricula. The workshop was 
sponsored by the American Association 
of Community and Junior Colleges and 
the National Endowment for the 
Humanities. 

According lo Dr. Richard M. 
Sweeney, director of the Communica- 
tions, Humanities and Social Sciences 
Division, "We're asking NEH lo invest 
in our inslilulion as a model of involve- 
ment of humanities education in 
technical curricula." 

Proposal co-wrilten 

The preliminary proposal was co- 
written by Dr. Dumanis and Dr. Doyle, 
with other faculty involved in the 
writing of their own syllabi for inclusion 
in the proposal. 

Nexl to Dr. Dumanis and Dr. 



Doyle - who are finalizing the writing 
of two of llie four program modules 
-arc H. Ronald Neece and Carl 
Hillyard, carpentry instructors. 

Together, Ihey are in charge of 
writing new material for one module in 
the final draft. 

James E. Logue, associate pro- 
fessor of English, is directly involved 
with forming the Business Ethics 
Module into its final proposal form. 

To lest the attraction of students lo 
humanistic learning, Ihis four-pronged 
approach has been developed in pilot 
form. The pilot courses will serve as 
guides for po.ssible expansion. 
Prepares sludenl For survival 
The preliminary pilot grant pro- 
posal adhered to standards expressed as 
necessary by the College's General 
Trade Advisory Committee and by 
specific trade advisory groups compris- 
ed of business and industry represen- 
tiilives. 

"Occupational training should 
prepare the student for survival in the 
world of work; students need exposure 
lo problem-solving, value awareness, 
adaptability to change and other similar 
components." 

Focus on logic and reasoning 
Component one, "Career and Life 
Skills Through Communication", will 
be a one semester course, replacing 
logic, analysis, thinking and reading 
critically, reasoning, value awareness 
and adaplabilily to change. 

ComponenI two, "Ethics, Values, 
and the Modern Carpenter", according 
10 Neece, will be based on value 
judgemenls concurred by the students in 
their second and third semester of the 
certificate carpentry program of the 
Building Technologies Division. 

The course will be geared toward 
increasing the students' understanding 
of ethics and values as related to self. 



ARTISTS UNLIMfTED 



BAKE 
SALE 



r. 



Tuesday 9:00-? 
September 29, 1981 
Lobby of KAC 



peers, subordinates, superiors and the 
external environmenl. 

Traditionally, said Neece, liberal 
arts and trade arts have been "two 
worlds". With this grant, it will be 
made possible to acquire hands-on ex- 
perience while being exposed to liberal 
arts. 

Helps sludenls choose values 

He also made note of the possibili- 
ty of forming a club ~ to induce a situa- 
tion where students have lo work 
together creating human relations situa- 
tions on the job. 

The object, said Neece, is not to 
teach or impose a value position, but to 
acquire skills whereby students can 
choose a given value system of their 

ComponenI three - a one week 
Business Ethics Module - will be in- 
serted into the principles of business 
course currently offered lo business ma- 
jors and occupational students. 

The module will focus on helping 
students see the impact decisions have 
upon business and others. 

The course, for trial in three sec- 
tions of principles of business, will 
utilize the case-study approach, said 
Logue. The one-week course will he 
reviewed by faculty and students after 
which an appropriate recommendation 
for expansion will result. 

Obstacle course lo be used 

"Through this implementation," 
said Logue, "we might establish an elec- 
tive course in ethirs." 

"Challenge, Self, and Others", a 
six-week mini-course, will beoffered to 
associate and certificate degree students. 
Obstacle course type activities will pro- 
vide the focus for discussion. 

All tasks will be group or in- 
dividual and will involve problem solv- 
ing, said Dr. Doyle, combining 
cooperation '''■ar, resourcefulness, safe- 

PBL members plan 
to attend workshop 
in Philadelphia 

The College chapter of Phi Beta 
Lambda (PBL) is taking a trip this 
Saturday to Temple Univesily for the 
PBL Fall Seminar. 

Twenty members of the College 
PBL chapter will attend as will members 
of 16 other chapters and the newly- 
chartered schools. 

Paul W, Goldfeder, advisor, 
staled, "This one-day Fall workshop 
will highlight plans for this Fall and the 
upcoming Spring semesters." 

The workshop will include 
parliamentary procedure, public rela- 
tions, fund-raising, and management by 
objective (MBO)/goal setting. 
MBO/goal setting, he explained, is a 
process by which goals arc made and 

■.-lW.•i^'iisl{,^J4.,.,.^...,_^.^^^_^^.^ 



ly, and mutual support. 

"Using natural fears makes it easy 
10 relate to physical experience," he 
said. 

Means thousands 

If successful, the pilot grant would 
mean M0,000 lo $40,000 to the College, 
said Dr. Sweeney. 

This is only for one year during 
which the course objectives will be 
evaluated with further expansion of 
courses dependent upon pilot results. 

Changes and specifics have been 
noted for the final draft of the grant, 
said Dr. Sweeney, with deadline for sub- 
mission lo NEH being Oct. I. 

The College will receive an answer 
by April 1982 and, if funded, a summer 
comprehensive workshop to coordinate 
the classes will precede the 1982 Fall 
semester, 

100 students attend 
yearbook workshop 

About 100 high school students at- 
icnded a yearbook workshop here Tues- 
day, Sept. 15. The students par- 
ticipated and seemed to enjoy the event, 
according to Anthony N. Cillo, jour- 
nalism instructor who was campus coor- 
dinator. 

Two photographers were among 
guest seminar leaders during the day: C. 
Robert Harer, of Harer Photo Studios, 
and Harry Price, of Varden Studios. 

Sludenls allcndcd from as far away 
as Dundee, N.Y., Wellsboro, and 
Bucktail as well as from the Penn View 
Bible Institute, Monloursvillc, South 
Williamsport, Montgomery, Bishop 
Neumann High School and other near- 
by high schools. 



CIRCLE K 

Sponsored by: 

Williamsport Kawanis 

charterec) since 1966 

Service the local community 
Enrich the lives of many while 
enriching your own. 



Contact: 

Mr. Harvey Kuhns, Rm. 131 
Mr. Thomas Leitzel, Rm. 302A 
Jim Matthews 
Scott Younkin 
Keith Borock 



Work continues on heat system; 
former student is job foreman 

( nnlimica from rage I ■■■ •* 



SP0TU(;HT IMonday. Sepl. 28. 1981 



A ircmendmis heal loss has been 
incurred in past years because of the old 
windows, according to professional 
studies. 

Work began in August 

Plumbing and healing work began 
Aug. I. A complete, new dual-fired 
healing system (for gas or oil use), with 
controls, is being installed. 

Two new boilers, a sleam 
generator, and numerous pieces of air- 
iKiiidling equipment are included in the 
package. 

The old boilers were originally in- 
stalled when the building was con- 
slruclcd in 1913 and a boiler was added 
with ail addition lo the building in 19.16. 

There are no controls on the old 
heating system and, for many years, 
faculty and students have been unhappy 
because there was no way of regulating 
licating in the building. 

Lef(y Thompson is foreman 

A five-man crew from Williamsport 
Plumbing and Heating Company now is 
on the job with Dorian (Lefty) Thomp- 
son, of 609 Eighth Ave., Williamsport, 
in the role of foreman. 

As foreman, Thompson is respon- 
sible for laying out and overseeing 
work, assisting in plumbing and heating 
installation, and for making sure 
"everything works". 

The Williamsport Area Communi- 
ty College is not new to Thompson since 
he is a 1971 graduate of the College's 
plumbing and healing program. 

Thompson went lo work for the 
company in 1971, soon after Ihe com- 
pany was founded. Moving through the 
ranks, he worked as apprentice, 
journeyman, and now, foreman. 
College gave Ihe basics 

Thompson says his education at 
Ihe College provided him with the basics 
for a career in plumbing and healing. 

By completing the two-year pro- 
gram at Ihe College, he was prepared to 
appreniice in Ihe field because he knew 
the terminology, theories, and basic 
elements of plumbing and healing. 

Without his College training, he 



The walled section of Peking con- 
taining the imperial palace and other 
buildings of the former Chines empire is 
known as the Forbidden Cilv. 



says. It would have taken Kmger to more 
into the position of foreman, he says. 

The foreman feels the plumbing 
and heating program has been upgraded 
many limes since his graduation and 
says he has positive feelings about the 
Williamsport Area Community College 
graduates now coming out of ihe pro- 
gram. 

As a foreman, he is put into the 
position of working with newly- 
graduated employes. 

The 3 1 -year-old graduate is a 
native of Burnham, Pa., in Mifflin 
County, and is Ihe son of Mr. and Mrs. 
Donald Thompson, of Johnstown. 

He was graduated from Chief 
1 ogan High School in Burnham in 
1969. He and his wife - Ihe former 
liulilh Hamm, of South Williamsport 
-arc the parents of three children. 

Thompson says he expects lo have 
II) to 15 men working on the Klump 
Academic Center project before it is 
completed. Projected completion dale 
is January 1982. 

Students visit 
New York City 

Second-year students of the 
marketing/merchandising curriculum 
embarked on the third annual trip lo a 
number of New York City businesses 
last Tuesday and Wednesday. 

About 20 students under the direc- 
tion of Robert L. Lyons, instructor of 
marketing and merchandising, left Tues- 
day and returned the following day. 

They visited Ihe Macy & Co., B. 
Aliman & Co., Lord & Taylor, Saks' 
Kiflh Avenue, and Bloomingdale's. The 
buying officers, manufactures/lenders, 
and department stores were loured by 
the group. 

Lyons said, "Through this field 
trip, the students can hope lo obtain a 
broader outlook on Ihe subjects they 
study at Ihe College. The opportunities 
in New York reflect Ihe opportunities 
available anywhere." 

Two other trips - one lo 
Philadelphia and one lo local businesses 
- should provide the practical implica- 
liiins of the classroom studies, he add- 
ed. 



Dattention □ 
veterans 

We Want You!! 
Chi Gamma lota 
Is Back In Action! 

Isl Meeting Oct. 1st 

Klump Auditorium - 3:00 p.m. 

Be (here for Elections of Officer; 



World of Work 



This is a week!)' column which is prepared by Ihe Career PlacemenI Office, 
Room 209. Klump Academic Center. 

Students needing part-time jobs, graduates wanting career employmeni injor- 
mation and those wanting career advice are invited to use the placement service. 
(Published by The SPOTLIGHT as a campus/sludeni service.) 
PART-TIME JOBS 
Purl-time seaittslress for ladies' specialty shop. Center City Reply to Box 
X-23, Sun-Gazette. 

Conk in local sleakhouse and seafood restauranl. Second shift includes 
weekends. Some experience preferred. Phone 998-2479. 

Volunteers wanted: Helpline will be conducting a colunleer training pro- 
gram beginning Oct. 6. For more information, call 323-8555. 

Housekeeper to start with small wages and a good home. Call after 6pm 
323-9730. ' ■ 

Mature women lo hahvsil in person's home. Faxon area References 
326-7821. 

CAREER EMPLOYMENT OPPORTUNITIES 
Sales Maitaseineni Trainees - Weslbrook and Associates, 224 S. Fra/ier 
.St., State College, Pa. 16801. Three openings in sales management program. 
Rapid advancement, extensive company paid training program and complete 
benefits. Send resume or call (814) 234-4747 between 9 a.m. and 4 p.m. for in- 
terview information. 

Foresliy Teelittician - West Penn Power Co., 800 Cabin Hill, Greensburg, 
Pa. 15601. .Send resume lo Mr. Carl Ross or call (412) 838-6603 for more inter- 
view information. 

Skldfler Operator. Culler. Sawyers - needed at Carson's Wood Products, 
100 Bridge St., Jersey Shore, Pa. 17740. Call Mr. James Carson for details. 
Work, 398-2823. Home, 398-1415. 

Manager trainee at McDonald's, Lycoming Mall, Muncy, Pa. Send 
resume lo Mr. Douglas Doherly, 86 Valley Heights Drive, Williamsport, Pa 
17701. Phone: 326-3484. 

Snitar Technician - Vector Research Co., 6410 Rocklcdge, Bethesda, Md. 

20817. Send resume lo Mr. Robert White, engineer. Phone (301) 493-5500. 

Electrical and Eii.aineerittf; Drafters wanted at Bechlel Power Co., P. 0. 

Box 384, Berwick, Pa. 18603. Send resume lo Mr. Dave Fraz.icr, (717) 

542-2151, Extension 2520. 

Public Relations Person with good typing skills and outgoing personality. 
Apply Mr. John Selsam, Little League, Route 15, Williamsport, Pa. 17701 
Call 326-1921. 

Electronic Technician lo install, maintain, trouble shoot electronic con- 
rols. Apply lo Mr. Talerus, A-M Micrographic, Harrisburg, Pa. Call (717) 
J36-5930 for interview schedule. 

CAMPUS RECRUITING SCHEDULE 
Bechlel Power Co.. Berwick. Pa. will be on campus Friday, Nov. 6. 
Recruiting schedule limited lo December 1981 graduates in electrical and carpen- 
try fields. 

Electronic Data Systems Corp., Camp Hill, Pa. - Mr. Jim Lewis, 
represenlalive, will recruit for computer managers, programmers and business 
managers. 

Pennsylvania Slate Police will be on campus in Ihe Learning Resources 
Center, from 10:30 a.m. lo 1:30 p.m., Oct. 21, recruiting for cadet training ap- 
plicants. 

Those desiring career in computer management are urged 
ruiling schedule. Room 209, Klump Academic Cc 



get 



.----. uiim^ ,)VM>.Murt, i\uvim ^\r7, i\iiim|f AALtlUUIIIil. l^LIIILI. 

Hospital plans workshop Oct. 13 

for College's food management students 



n recognition of Ihc 
Year of Di.sabled Per.sons, Ihe 
Williamsport Hospital is planning a 
mini-workshop entitled, "Food for 
Ihought: The Handicapped Person in 
Your Restaurant". 

lo be held on the second Hoor of 
the Harry R. Gibson Rehabilitation 
(enter, Ihe workshop is for food 
managemeni sludenls of the College. 

It will begin at 9 a.m., nexl Tues- 
dav, Oci. 13, and continue to noon that 
day. 

Aciiviiies to be included in the 
workshop arc a film entitled "A Dif- 



Approach"; a talk by Dr. John 
Walmcr, PH.D., a rehabililalion 
psychologist, and a talk by Mile Frey, 
prcsidenl of Action for the Hanidcap- 
pcd. 

Group discussions are planned and 
ccrliricates will be given. 



The gnome, a legendary species of 
diminutive beings, usually described as 
shriveled lillle old men, is believed lo in- 
habil the inlerior of Ihe earth and act as 
guardians of ils treasures. 



lOnSPOTLICHT! ]Moii(Uy. Sepl. 28. 1981 



"Selling Comic An in a 
Tight Economy" was the (opic 
pursued by Charles (Chuck) 
Tooley during the first "Your 
Own Bag" lunch-lime talk- 
discussion session Friday, Sepl. 
18. 

Tooley, who was graduated from 
the College in 1979, was asked lo 
speak after it was announced that 
he had agreed with Charlton 
Publications, Derby, Conn., to 
revive the Captain Atom comic 
book character. 

Talks aboul industry 

Answering questions during 
the one-hour period, Tooley 
discussed his experiences thus far 
with Charlton and aspects of the 
comic book industry itself. 

Tooley said he after reading 
Charlton's want-ad until his 
former employer, the now defunct 
Citizen Press, closed. 

He said he went to Charlton 
Publications with four of the eight 
pages of pencilled "roughs" 
(preliminary artwork). 

The original drawings were 
"taken off the lop of my head", 
he said. Various details, shading, 
and specific techniques were done 
using reference material. 



'Bag' series begins 
with local artist 



Passes around drawings 

Tooley passed around old 
issues of Captain Alom comic 
books. He also brought his pencil 
sketches of the revised Captain 
Atom, ready for "inking" and 
"lettering". 

At the lime, he had seven of 
the eight roughs complete in pen 
cil. His deadline, he said, is the 
beginning of October 

The pay is below average he 
said in response lo a question, and 
there is no commission on sales. 
Captain Atom's future and 
whether he, Tooley, creates more 
episodes depends upon newsstand 
sales, Tooley said. 

The industry has a comic 
book censorship code, he staled. 
It restricts things such as "massive 
bloodshed, nudily, and obvious 
violence and physical contact". 
Doesn't like 9 lo 5 

Several of the 20 lo 25 
listeners asked questions about be- 




By Yv 

Of The 



onne M. Swariz 
SPOTLIGHT SUff 



LUNCHTrME SPEAKER... 

Chuck Tooley 



ing a free-lance artist. 

"1 don'l like 9 to 5 work," 
Tooley said. With free-lancing, 
"there can be two weeks when you 
have nothing ~ then you are really 
bogged down!" 

Tooley said he is "bogged 
down" right now and the time 
before deadline is growing short, 
but... "I work better under 
deadline." 



Director says main purpose of College library 
is to provide books, other services to students 



Providing students with books is 
the primary purpose of Ihe College 
library, according to David P. Siemsen, 
direclor of learning resources. 

"I look at students without distinc- 
tion," said Siemsen, referring to dif- 
ferentiating part-time students from full- 
time students. 



He said all students are eligible lo 
lake advantage of Ihe library, its 
materials, and its policy of lending 
books. 

Members of Ihe community and of 
the communities of sponsoring districts 
are also eligible lo use Ihe services pro- 
vided by Ihe library, he added. 




"Students come first," he pointed 
oul. 

Library hours are 8 a.m. to 9 p.m., 
Mondays through Thursdays, and 8 
a. til. to 5 p.m. on Fridays. 

He said Ihe library is closed on 
weekends and during College-designated 
holidays. 



Carpentry student 
dies in accident 

Douglas E. Greene, 21, of 717 
Louisa St., Williamsporl, died at 9 
a.m., Thursday, Sept. 17, 1981. 
Mr. Green's death was Ihe second as a 
result of a motorcycle accident on Sun- 
day, Sepl. 13, 1981. 

A carpentry construction student at 
the College, he also was a part-time 
employe of the Savoy Lounge, Mon- 
loursville. 

Mr Greene was a 1978 graduate of 
the Williamsport Area High School. 

He was a member of the Roman 
Catholic Church of the Annunciation, 
Williamsport. 

Born in Iowa City, Iowa, on 
March 1, 1960, he was the son of 
Richard B. and Carol J. Horras Greene. 

Sur\iving besides his parents are 
ihrcc sisters, Mrs. Christine Smith, of 
Missoula, Mont., Miss Audrey Greene, 
of Des Moines, Iowa, and Mrs. Rita 
Confair, of Williamsport; two brothers, 
David v., of Texarkana, Ark., and 
Daniel J., at home, and his maternal 
grandfather, Richard Horras, of 
Richland, Iowa. 

The funeral was held at 10 a.m., 
Friday, Sept. 18, at the Maneval 
Funeral Home, 500 W. Fourth St., 
Williamsporl. Burial was in MounI 
Carmel of Wildwood Cemetery. 

Near-tracks parking 
solution nearing? 

The problem of students parking 
too close to the railroad tracks behind 
the Lair and near the Crooks 
Maintenance Building may be 
eliminated in the future. 

A possible resolution to the pro- 
blem may be the construction of con- 
crete curbs. Donald E. Peterson, dean 
of general services, said that if Conrail 
provides the necessary funds for 
building the curbs, he will, in turn, pro- 
vide Ihe manpower for construction. 

Meanwhile, college officials con- 
tinue to urge students to "assume more 
responsibility and better judgement" 
when parking their vehicles near the 
railroad tracks. 



fi^ RAP WITH 
LANDLORDS 



This Thursday 
Klump Cafeteria 

7:30 P.M. 



I KEUrs BASKEl 



DURING A BRIEF visit lo Ihe College, Roy Adaraa, of Suriname, (center) 
challcd with George C. Krause, (right), direclor of Ihe Building Technologies 
Division, and Frank B. Leach, plumbing inslruclor. Adama, inspeclor-general 
of lechnical and vocational education in his South American country, came lo 
the College lo review its "'""'"-^ 




This Week's 

Lucky Numbers 

S3 Dinner Wiriners 



'81-'82 NEW Cards at RcRislcr i 



DAILY SPECIAL DINNERS $2.75 

Monday: Meailoaf or Roust Beef Dinner 

Tuesday: 3 pc. Chicken Dinner.., Hoi Turkey Dinne 

4 pc. Fish Dinner 
Wednesday: Spagltelli...AII You Can Eal 

Small spa^elli with salad 
Thursday: Chicken and Bi.miils 
Friday: Hoi RoasI Beef Sandwich 



157 008 

173 012 

187 060 

208 077 




Dallas, and 



3P0RTS aPOTLIGHT 

By Rob Hufnagle, SPOTLIGHT Sports Editor 

II may seem hard to believe for many diehard baseball fans, but the strike- 
shortened season is rapidly drawing to a close. By virtue of their first half divi- 
sion titles, four teams have already clinched playoff berths. 

The four (earns include the Dodgers, 
Phillies, the Yankees, and the A's. 

With only one week remaining in the second I 
half of (he season, no team has wrapped up a divi- 
sion title. Most of the teams in the major leagues j 
still have a shot at making the 1981 playoffs. ; 

Teams still undefeated 
After three weeks of the National Football League's 
1981-82 season, only four teams still have 
unblemished records. The teams include Miami, 
Atlanta. 

Other third week winners were Cleveland, San Diego, St. Louis, Pittsburgh, 
Minnesota, New York (Giants), Los Angeles, Chicago, Oakland, and Denver. 

The opening of (he '81-82 football season has yielded many surprises. For 
example, it is hard to believe that it took top notch teams such as the Steelcrs, 
Los Angeles, and the Vikings three weeks to win their first games of the season. 

Another rarity is the fact that all four teams in the National Conference's 
Central Division went in(o the fourth week of the season with a 1-2 record. This 
season any one of the four teams involved in the logjam in the Central Division 
is capable of winning. 

Surprise has also been a key word in (he current college football season. 
Notre Dame, previously ranked as the Number One team, and Georgia, last 
year'? national champions, both joined (he ranks of the once bealens last 
weekend as both teams suffered upset losses. 

Upcnming College sports 

Only two College sports teams will be in action this week. The women's 
field hockey team will host Bucks County Community College at 4 p.m. today, 
while the golf team hosts Northampton County Area Community College at 1 
p.m., Thursday. 



College harriers 
defeat Luzerne 

The College cross country team 
opened its season with a 25-34 victory 
over Luzerne County Community Col- 
lege last Monday, according to Thomas 
E. Vargo, physical education director. 

Thomas W. Howard finished first 
for the Wildcats. Howard crossed the 
finish line in 29 minutes, 16 seconds. 

Other top five finishers for the 
learn were Paul C. Wendel, the fourth 
place finisher, and Mark L. Carmody, 
who finished fifth. 

Despite winning the event by 28 
seconds, Howard did not come close to 
the White Deer course record of 26 
minutes, II seconds. 

The Wildcats were scheduled to 
have played a triangular meet against 
Mansfield State College and Lock 
Haven State College this past weekend. 

The next meet for the Wildcats is 
scheduled for 1 p.m., this Saturday 
against Delaware County Community 
College. 



Women's field hockey unit 
suffers first defeat of year 

The women's field hockey team 
suffered its first defeat on Monday, 
Sept. 21, against Mansfield Stale Col- 
lege. The final score was 8-0. 

According to Marli Bryant, 
women's field hockey coach, (he 
Wildcats "learned how the game is to 
be played and learned a lot from (heir 
own mistakes." 

The game scheduled for last Friday 
against Montgomery County Com- 
munity College was cancelled due to a 
teachers' strike. 

The next home game will be played 
at 4 p.m. today against Bucks County 
Community College. The game will be 
played on the field behind the Ad- 
minislrnlion Building (Unit 6). 



Golf team splits 
triangular match 

By Judy Eckert 
Of The SPOTLIGHT SUft 

The College golf team split a 
triangular match last Monday, accor- 
ding to Thomas E. Vargo, physical 
education director. 

The Wildcats defeated the Penn- 
.\lv:uiia Stale Univesily-Dubois Cam- 
pus, 15-3, while losing to Luzerne 
County Community College, 12-6. 

The match was played on the 
White Deer Golf Course. Low scorers 
for the Wildcats were David E. 
Ferguson and James D. Talbot. Both 
had 88's. Also scoring were Todd C. 
San(o, who had a 103; Pa(rick A. Blair, 
who sho( a 105; Jan C. McChesney, 
who (allied a 1 1 1 , and Leroy D. Carper, 
who chipped in with a 121. 

In another triangular match played 
Friday, Sept. 18, at Northampton 
County Area Community College, (he 
Wildcats were defeated by identical 
scores of 11-7 by both Northampton 
and Bucks County Community College. 

Ferguson took medalist honors 
wi(h an 87. Other scores for team 
members were: 

Joseph A. Kirk, who shot a 93; 
McChesney, with a 97; Carper, 116; 
William T. Hoover, 127, and Robert 
Tehansky, 129. 

Edmund Hoyle was an English authori- 
ty and wri(er on card games. 



Swedish ivy is related to i 



Cheerleading (ryouts 



...Tues. Oct. 6 at 3:30 in Bardo 
Gym. For more information con- 
tad Ms. Miller, ex(. 236. 



SPOTLIGHTOMondiy, Stpl. M, l»8ir 11 

Intramural football 
gets underway 

The intramural footbalf season 
s(arted last week, according to Thomas 
G. Gray, intramural director. 

Twenty-seven teams have entered 
the double elimination tournament. 

Included among (he (eams are (he 
D.C. waccers, the Carpenters, the 
Nads, the WACC Warriors, Joe's 
Carpenters, the Ruff Riders, the 69ers, 
Harold's Winners, Harry's Boys, the 
Untouchables, and the Wizards of 
WWAS. 

Other teams are Da Beeners, the 
Swamp Rats, the Blockbusters, the 
Brew Crew, Dave's Destroyers, the 
Wire Nuts, the Express, (he Civileers, 
Kranz Raiders, Emanon, Machine 
Shop, the Sparks, the Flyers, George's 
Tigers, the Resistors, and the Coal 
Krackers. 

All games will be played behind the 
Administration Building (Unit 6). All 
participants are urged by Gray to check 
the intramural bulletin board daily 
because times and dates of the games 
will vary. 

Dead tree removed from lot 

A tree was removed from (he park- 
ing lo( be(ween (he Avco Lycoming 
Me(al Trades Cen(er and the IPT plant. 
Authorization was given by Donald 
E. Peterson, dean of general services, to 
remove the tree after he received confir- 
mation that the tree was dead. 



r ~ ^ I 

5 CillO'S P'ay Lucky Numbers I 

I Colleae andWInWholeSub&Med.j 



|k@»Ki 



Drink 
Hours 
7:30 a.m. to 4 p.m. COmGr 

Nexl to Klump Academic Center 
1 100 West Third St.. Williamsport, Pa, 




Attention W.A.C.C. Students 



A meeting will be held tomorrow a( 4:00 p.m. for all 
people in(eresled in forming a college bowling league, for 
college students only. 

The league will start Oct. 6th at 4:00 p.m: and con- 
tinue to meet on Tuesdays at 4:00 p.m. until the end of 
I he semeter. 

The price for three games will be $2.25, with $2.00 
ftir (he bowling and $.25 for a banquel at the end of the 
semester. Shoes will be provided by the lane. 

The league will consist of all males, females and mix- 
ed doubles. Trophies will also be provided by the lanes, 
and awarded to the winners at the end of the semester. 




A.B.C. Lanes 

1245 Park Ave. 

Williamsport, Pa. 17701 

For more information call 
A.B.C. Lanes at 326-2885. 



12i SPOTLIGHT iMondav. Stpl. 28. 1981 



B 



ULLETIN OOARD 



B. 



For the week of Sept. 28 through Ocl. J 
MOVIE 

"The t-lcphanl Man"... 7:30 this evening, Klump Academic Cenler 
Auditorium, Cinema Club presenlalion, $1 admission. 
SPORTS 

Field hockey... againsi Bucks Counly Communily College, home, 4 p.m. 
today, Monday, Sept. 28. 

Golf... againsi Northampton County Area Community College, home. 1 
p.m., Thursday, Oct. 1. 

Wrestling... meeting at 4 p.m., this Wednesday, Sept. 30, for anyone in- 
terested in joining the College wrestling team, Bardo Ovm. 
MEETINGS 

Intcrclub Council... 4 p.m., tomorrow, Tuesday, Sept. 29, Room 132, 
Klump Academic Center. 

Communications Club... 4 p.m., tomorrow, Tuesday, .Sept. 29, Ad- 
ministration Building (Unit 6), WWAS office. 

Alpha Omega fellowship... 7 p.m.. tomorrow, Tuesday. Sept. 29. Room 
204, Klump Academic Center. 

Rap with Landlords... 7:30 p.m., Thursday, Oct. I, Klump Academic 
Center Cafeteria. 

Circle K... 3 p.m., this Wednesday, Sept. 30, Room 207, Klump Academic 

^^"'^ SPECIAL AtTIVn Its 

Roller skating... 8pm to 10 30 p m , this Wednesday, Sept 30, at Skating 
Plus, $1 admission or free with WACC ID, skate rentals 75 cents, sponsored by 
Student Government Association and Student Activities Ofliic 

"Do you see what I see'" special slide and sound presentation by Marx 
hausen, depicting new ways to "see" through photography, 7 30 p m , this Fri 
day, Oct. 2, Klump Academic Cuikr Aiidildniim 




TWO MEMBERS OF THE Pennsylvania Stale Police recruiling learn for nor- 
Ihcaslcrn Pennsylvania were in the Kliimp Academic Cenler lounge lasl 
Wednesday to recrull polenlial candidates and lo accept applicatmns for Ihe 
next lest dale, Dec. 19. Cpl. Pearl A. Sweeting stressed Ihat Ihe Icam is 
"pushing for women and minority applicants". She said Ihe leam will he 
visiting Ihe campus again in October, November, and Decemhcr Brent M 
Backhus, engineering drafting sludenl from Muncy (seated right) disuisses Ihe 
program wilh Trooper Leonard G. Kegolis as Cpl. Sweeting lo oks on 

Now, that's what you call security! 

When it comes to home security, Fred Wroblewski, of Little Chicago, 
Minn., believes you can't go loo far. 

Fred was fed up with vandalism at his farm, so he got himself a watchdog 
Well... not a watchdog, exactly. It's a walchcat. A three-year-old cat that weighs 
about 400 pounds and prowls Ihe premises at the end of a .30-loot sled chain 
This walclK-ai is. in fad. a walch-lion. „ ,,, 



Recreation Center in basement 
of Klump to be reopened today 



Omlimiedfiim Page I ■■■ 
Mrs. Fremioiti commented. She added 
thai students are also expected to lake 
"good care" of the equipment while us- 
ing it. 

If the Recrcalion Center privileges 
arc abused, she said, the center will be 
closed. 

How lo gel there 

Mrs. Frcmiolli said in order to gel 
10 Ihe cenler, sludcnls should go 
through Klump, past the Security Office 
and the Records Office, through Ihe 
double doors al the end of the building, 
llicn lurn lo Ihe right and there is a sign 
poinling lo llic Rccrcaliiiii Center. 

The Recrcalion Cenler will be 
supervised by work-study sludcnls. 

Those students and the times ihcy 
are "on duty" arc: 



'X^ 



Jonesy's Auto Parts 

located al 4th and Campbell 



p.m. 



8 a.m. to 1 1 a.m.. Keith Heckman; 
1 1 a.m. lo I p.m., Chris Bolt; I p.m. to 
3 p.m., David Clark; 3 p.m. to 5 p.m., 
I'cler Wollcn; 5 p.m. to 7:.30 p.m., clos- 
ed: 7:.30 to 10 p.m., Gary Camp. 
Tuesday 

8 a.m. to 1 1 a.m., William Holms; 
II a.m. to 1 p.m., Eric Scholl; 1 p.m. 
to 2 p.m., Roberl Klien; 2 p.m. to 5 
p.m., Peter Wollen; 5 p.m. to 7:30 
p.m., Joseph Jones; 7:30 lo 10 p.m.. 
Dean Negri. 



Wednesday 

8 a.m. to II a.m., Joseph Den- 
mark: II a.m. to I p.m., Chris Bolt; I 
p.m. to 4 p.m., David Clark; 4 p.m. lo 
7:.30 p.m., Jim Pettinato; 7:.30 p.m. lo 
10 p.m., Gary Camp. 
Thursday 

8 a.m. 10 II a.m., Andrew 
Eckroth; II a.m. to I p.m., Eric Scholl; 
I p.m. to 2 p.m., David Clark; 2 p.m. 
10 5 p.m., Keith Heckman; 5 p.m. lo 
7:.30 p.m., Joseph Jones; 7:30 p.m. to 
10 p.m.. Dean Negri. 
Friday 

8 a.m. lo II a.m., Joseph Den- 
mark: 1 1 a.m. lo 3 p.m., Jim Pettinalo. 



Dr. Demento show date 
changed to Nov. 5 

According to Mrs. Jo Ann R. 
Fremiotli, student activities coor- 
dinator, the Dr. Demento show schedul- 
ed for Ocl. 8 has been rescheduled to 
Thursday, Nov. 5. 

There will be two shows. One will 
be at 7 p.m. and another will be at 9:30 
p.m. Both shows will be in the Klump 
Academic Center Auditorium and not 
in the Bardo Gym. 




I 

I get aquainted offer | 

I 10 percent off with this ad offer good until end of Ottobcr| 

I (except sale items) I 

\ open 7 days a week 8 a 




iSeactiohtime: o2 sec3 HoiTie Service Beverage Co. 
Fifth Avenue, Williamsport 



, ■■■'tff^tt **^»■^!■*A^ * *^ ■• ' T5K™ * *•-* XJ™., 



* 4 ^ ■> v-^ Vo.'-flM-i- ^,,-' i^'V ^/Mt-i., I jf ^X'Ji^^jlt/>^/y Av , //y,/. 



0(?B17ILIJEGJU 

Williamsport Area Community College^Williamsport, Pa. 17701 
Monday, Oct 5, 1981 •Vol 17, No 7*8 Pages 

Interclub Council elects 
Grimes '81-'82 president 




WINNERS of Burger King scholarships are Linda A. Sweely, food and 
hospilally management student from Mansfield (second from left), and Lou 
Ann Weighlman, dietetic technician student from Shunk (second from right). 
They were presented scholarship awards by Mary Eck, assistant manager of 
the Maynard Street Burger King (at right), and Diane Dorner, also an assistant 
manager at the Maynard Street Burger King (at left). {SPOTLIGHT photo 



Two students receive scholarships 



feel 



Two students of the College last Commented Miss Sweely: 

week were presented scholarships by honored to have been chosen." Miss 

representatives of the Maynard Street Weightman said, "I feel good about it 

Burger King. (the scholarship)." 

Recipients of the scholarships are 
Linda A. Sweely, food and hospitality 
management student from Mansfield, 

anH Lou Ann Weightman, dietetic „ „ . „ „ 

By Bob Rolley 



A meeting of the Interclub Council 
(ICC) was held Sept. 29 in Room 132, 
Klump Academic Center (Unit 15). 

The main purpose of the meeting, 
according to Mrs. Jo Ann R. Fremiotii, 
was to elect officers and lo familiarize 
club members with the workings of In- 
terclub Council. 

Officers elected were Michael S. 
Grimes, an agri-business student from 
Genesse, president; William B. Lee, a 
general studies sludenl from Troy, vice 
president/treasurer, and Theresa M. 
Danneker, an advertising art student 
from Williamsport, secretary. 

Elected to the budget committee 
were Brion T. Johnson, an engineering- 
drafting student from Wellsboro; Leon 
P. Soangler Jr., a nursery managemejil 
sludenl from York, and Stephen R. 
Kellogg, an engineering-drafting student 
from Hallstead. 



Mrs. Fremiotii reported that there 
are clubs asking for grants to be 
reinstated or organized. 

Among these are the Theater Club, 

Service and Operation of Heavy Equip- 

■■■ Please turn lo Page 3 

Health awareness 
program Wednesday 

The College Dispensary will 
present a health awareness pro- 
gram in cooperation with the West 
Branch Lung Association this 
Wednesday from 12:30 to 2:10 
p.m. in the Klump Academic 
Center Auditorium, according to 
Nancy C. Elias, dispensary nurse. 
The program will attempt to 
make participants aware of the 
harmful effects of smoking, she 
said, through the use of biofeed- 
■■■ Please turn lo Page 3 



: Rifle-Pistol Club elects officers for year 



technician student from Shunk. 

One of the requirements for receiv- 
ing the scholarship is that the student be 
enrolled in either the food and hospitali- 
ty management or dietetic technician 
programs. The award is based on 
academic achievement during the first 
year and the financial needs of the stu- 
dent. 

Artists Unlimited 
to meet tomorrow 

Artists Unlimited will meet tomor- 
row at 3 p.m. in Room 5, Klump 
Academic Center basement . 

The topics for discussion will be the 
club's annual Christmas card sale and 
future field trips. 

Recently, Ihe club held a bake sale. 
The club is planning another bake sale 
for Tuesday, Oct. 20 in the lobby of 
Klump Academic Center. 

The club wants to raise money for 
a field trip to the Washington National 
Art Gallery, Washington, D.C., accor- 
ding lo Denise M. Stark, club prcsidenl. 

Miss Slark said Ihal Anisls 
Unlimited is not only for adverlising an 
students; the club is open lo all 
sludenls. 

Music /Voles coming 

A new feature, about music, will 
begin next week in the SPOTLIGHT, 
The column, written by staffer William 
G. Gahen, is titled "Music Notes". 



Of Tlie SPOTLIGHT Staff 

The Rifie and Pistol Club has 
elected officers for the current academic 
year, according to Charles A. Brooke, 
club advisor. 

New officers are William D. Ruble 
Jr., an electrical construction student 
from Butler, president; Joseph L. 
Evankovich, a plumbing and heating instructors according to standards of the 
student from Karns City, vice president; 



club. 

With archery season already in 
progress, Bryan suggested that anyone 
interested in "refining technique" at- 
tend the club's next meeting - which is 
this Thursday, from 7 to 9 p.m. in the 
Automotive Building (Unit 1) on Sus- 
quehanna Street. 

Brooke and Richards are qualified 



National Rifle Association (NRA). 
Bryan is a qualified instructor according 
to standards of the National Ai;chery 
Association (NAA). 

The club consists of 35 members 
and is open to new members, according 
to Ruble, club president. Ruble said 
that the intermural league starting date 
has been changed from Sept. 24 to Oct. 



Christina M. Weaver, a legal secretary 
student from Ephrata, secretary, and. 
Stephen R. Kellogg, an engineering- 
drafting student from Hallstead, 
treasurer. 

Safety talk given 

During the meefing, Kevin L. 
Richards, formerly a deputy game pro- 
tector for the Pennsylvania State Game 
Commission and now a volunteer in- 
structor for the club, gave a speech on 
firearm safety and pistol firing techni- 
ques. 

"Before anyone even picks up a 
firearm, they should know the rules of 
safety," said Richards. "I can't em- 
phasize this enough." 

According to Richards, the instruc- 
tors will teach the members range com- 
mands so they can become familiar with 
all the rules involved in target shooting. 
Archery included 

The club also is attempung to ap- 
peal to students interested in archery. 
James A. Bryan, a counselor for ACT 
101, is the archery instructor, for the , 




LIGHT nMonday. Ocl. 5. 1981 



Viewpoint! Blast from the Past 

^ ' *" I From SPOTLIGHT Historical Files 



editorial 



Big Brother is watching 

Television and radio are once again under attack by sucti organizations as 
ttie Moral Majonty. Coalition for Better Television (CBT), and ttie National 
Federation for Decency (NFD) 

The NFD. fieaded by ttie Rev Donald Wildman. a lyiethodist minister from 
Mississippi, claims to hiave over 4,000 people monitoring 12 to 16 tiours of 
prime time television They are instructed on how to record the frequency of 
sexually suggestive comments, inside or outside marriage, and profanity such 
as "hell", "damn", and "God" 

They do not consider the impact that the use of these v^ords have In a 
dialogue -■ only that they are "bad" words 

Meanwhile. Or Jerry Falwell. of the Moral Majority, preaches about the 
sins of television shows He cites such shows as "Three's Company", about 
a guy living in an apartment with two girls, which is more of a show about ai 
big brother looking out for two baby sisters and totally platonIC- But. lo! How 
living together is a sin 

Falwell apparently feels justified attacking a new show, "Love Sidney", 
which features a middle-class, kind, hardworking man who is briefly mentioned 
as a homosexual. Does the show insinuate that homosexuality is good? No. It 
simply puts a show In a sometimes more realistic situation 

Funny, how self-proclaimed watchdogs seem to pop up every few years 
Not long ago. a group of moralists claimed that comic books with all their 
violence and sexual connotations were contributing to the unrest of society 
So. comic books were censored and today's world is peaceful and in harmony 
with nature Right? 

Consider that - it television and radio are censored - where would the 
censorship end? Soon newspapers would suffer because they might dare to 
disagree News columns would report only the good things happening in the 
world That is. what some group such as the Moral Majority might term 
"good " just like the Russian news agency, Pravda 

Censorship which excludes words like damn, hell, and God would mean 
thai the Bible would have to be re-wrltten - but don't think that that idea hasn't 
been mentioned 

Perhaps the so-called moralists should concentrate on educating America 
and upon teaching little Johnny how to read and to become a useful member 
of society, 

Geroge Orwell's words predicting governmental control, written years 
ago. might best describe the self-proclaimed watchdogs of morality. His 
words, refernng lo predicted posters and billboards in what he called the new 
society of 1984, were "Big Brother is watching you" 

Well, perhaps in another two and a half years, the prophesy of the book 
II9S4) will turn Into tact. 



The SPOTLIGHT Is published every Monday throughout the acadetnic year, 
except for College vacations, by journalism and other interested students. Of- 
fice: Room 7, Klump Academic Center, 1005 W, Third St.. Willlamsport Pa 
17701 Telephone, (717)326-3761. Extension 221 

nnnriLj 

Member, Columbia Scholastic 

Press Associalion 

Member, Pennsylvania Collegiate 

Press Association 

DUDUD 

Henry R Zdun, editorial page editor 

Robert E Hufnagle. sports editor 

L. Lee Janssen. ptiotograptiy editor 

Robert O Roliey Jr., advertising director 

William G Gahen, advertising layout director 

Ttiomas J Tedesco, slal 

Robert J Allen, senior stall 

Sheilie J McCleilan, senior slall 




Faculty advisor: Anthony N Cllio 



. Eckert, Brian J 
RouK, Wendy S Sherman 



From SPOTLIGHT Historical Files 

Compiled by Henry R. Zdun 

Editorial Page Editor 



15 years ago 
Oct. 14, 1966 

The College Is offering a new two- 
year library associate course this term 
A local concern. Bro-Dart Industries, 
manufactuers of library equipment, is 
assisting in the program. Staff 
members of the James V. Brown 
Library will assist in instruction as 
visiting lecturers 



Dr J R. Rackety, state 
superintendent of public Instruction, 
has Informed the College that a special 
committee has approved the purchase 
of the Willlamsport High School proper- 
ty This move paves the way for the 
state to pay 50 percent of the pur- 
chase price of $281,000, 



It was recently announced that the 
facilities of the College will be used as 
a driver tiaining center for violators 
under the new point system 
10 years ago 
Oct. 1, 1971 
Did you know that the College has 
Its own version of the famous United 
Nations SPOTLIGHT recently had the 



pleasure of an interview with Robert 
Hentzel. president of the International 
Relations Club of WACC 

Members of the IRC each repre- 
sent a different nation for each 
meeting. If one were to represent 
Tibet, for example, he would have a 
seat In the "general assembly " and 
voice that nation's views on resolutions 
presented "In a way." said Bob. "we 
get a mirror of what goes on in the 
United Nations in New York City." 

5 years ago 
Sept. 20, 1976 

The 1976 Spring graduation class 
of the practical nursing program 
recently received news that their state 
board average was 527 4 The 
average score of the entire state was 
522- 

All 29 students taking the tests 
passed and so became licensed prac- 
tical nurses 



A cooperative education program 
for College students will be initiated at 
the College during this school year 



1 EDESCOS I AKEOFFS 



1982 Reaganomics 




Who gets the biggest chunk of the tax cut? 



4aHi»ii<pif. . lilpHfHIl 




Photoeditorial 



WIDE MOUTH Irash cans have been placed in 
spots around campus and are accessible either by a 
short walk or a lucky loss. If an item of trash fails 



to reach its proper resting place upon first try... 
help it out: Put it in! /SPOTLIGHT Photos by L. 
Lee Janssenf 



Nursing students to aid 
C.H.I. P. in November 

Ninety practical nursing students from the College will be trained in blood 
pressure measurement and will conduct heart screening from the College and 12 
local industrries, according to Ms. Nancy B. Cooley, worksite coordinator for 
the Lycoming County Community Health Improvement Program (C.H.I. P.). 

The project will be started Nov. 16 and continue until Nov. 20. The 
students will be educating people on how to keep their blood pressure controlled, 
she said. The students will be trained at the College and local industries, she ad- 
ded. 

The county C. H. I. P. was set up to prevent people of the community from 
the risks of heart attacks and strokes, said Ms. Cooley. 

Volunteers from the Red Cross and the Heart Association will be helping to 
train the students, she added. 

The C.H.I. P. project focuses on prevention, she explained. She added, "It 
is an experience in community health and it is very valuable to experience this 
training with the public." 

As worksite coordinator, Ms. Cooley sets up times and places for the pro- 
ject and, as she explained, makes sure that everything "runs smoothly". 

The C.H.I. P. project has been active for two years and will continue for a 
seven-year period, she said. 

Line was missing... Bible Study offered 



A critical line was dropped from 
lasl week's slory headlined "National 
Endowment for the Humanities fudges 
funding proposal to be 'competitive' " 

On Page 8. column 2. paragraph 
seven should have read 

Component one, "Career and Life 
Skills througfi Communications", will 
be a one-semester course, replacing 
Englisti 71 1 -- Communications -- cur- 
ren'ly taught by Dr Dumanis, Course 
objectives include using logic, 
analysis, thinking and reading chtically. 
reasoning, value awareness and adap- 
tability to change. 



A Bible study and fellowship hour 
will be offered tonight at the home of 
the Rev. Ms. Sally Strayer, 1028 W. 
Fourth St. 

Mary Katherine Pearson, a group 
member, said, "Anyone wishing to join 
this group in fellowship may stop by at 
7:30 p.m. or call the Rev. Ms. Strayer 
at 326-3634 for more information." 

The meeting is open to any 
denomination, according to Ms, Pear- 
son. The group, she said, is interested 
in becoming recognized by the College 
as an organization on campus. 



Colledge wins 
scholarship 
in graphic arts 

Michael A. Colledge, a graphic arts 
student from Altoona, is the recipient of 
the Printing Development Inc. and 
Graphic Arts International Union 
Scholarship for the 1981-1982 academic 
year. 

The scholarship award may be 
renewed for a four-year period. 

The scholarship was awarded to 
Colledge through the National Scholar- 
ship Trust Fund, an affiliate of the 
Graphic Arts Technical Foundation, 
Pittsburgh. 

Colledge was chosen for the award 
on the basis of national test scores, 
academic achievement, industry and 
high school recommendation, and in- 
terest in achieving a career in the 
graphic communications industries. 

A graduate of Altoona Area High 
School, Altoona, Colledge is the son of 
Mr. and Mrs. Howard Colledge, of Al- 
toona, 

-Caurfesy Graphic Arls Technical Foundalion 



Rochester, N.Y. is the world leader 
in production of photographic and 
scientific instruments. 



SPOTLIGHTHMonday, Oct. 5. I9«ia3 

ICC elects 
new officers 

Cotilittiii'rj from Pafic I ■■■ 

mcnl Club (S&O) Club, and Veterans 

Club. 

Mrs, Fremiotti also discussed with 
Ihe members the idea of changing the 
rules for raffles. 

The rule now does not allow two 
clubs 10 run raffles at Ihe same time. 
Mrs. Fremiolli said she wants to change 
this rule because many clubs want to 
have raffles this year. 

According to Mrs. Fremiolli, the 
ncxi meeling will be announced in the 
SPOTLIGHT. 

In addition, notes will be left in Ihc 
club, mailboxes next lo Tot Walch on 
Ihc firsl noor of Klump Academic 
Cenler, Mailboxes have the advisors' 
names on them and should be checked 
regularly, she said. 

Hea/fh awareness 
program Wednesday 

Continued from Page I ■■■ 
back machines. 

Biofeedback machines, she 
said, consist of cardio tack 
(pulse), digital thermometer, 
tremor tester, and a carbon diox- 
ide ecolizer which can show the ef- 
fects of smoking. 

Volunteers will be chosen to 
be tested before and after smoking 
or chewing tobacco. 

There is no charge for the 
program. Mrs. Elias said it is a 
service of the Christmas Seal 
Fund. 

Yearbook pictures 
to be taken 
starting Oct. 19 

Students planning lo graduate in 
December 1981, May 1982, or August 
1982 can have their pictures taken for 
the College yearbook. Montage, during 
the week of Oct. 19, according lo Miss 
Elaine J. Helm, yearbook advisor. 

Kocher Photo Service of 
Williamsporl will take the pictures. The 
pholographer will be in Ihe firsl floor 
display room in Klump Academic 
Cenler. Tlie display room is next to the 
Communications Cenler. 

Pictures will be taken according lo 
the following schedule: 

Monday, Oct. 19, II a.m. lo 3 



The place where the final bailie will 
be fought between Ihe forces of good 
and evil is referred to as Armegeddon. 



Use SPOTLIGHT CLASSIFIEDS Use SPOTLIGHT CLASSIFIEDS Use SPOTLIGHT CLASSIFIEDS 
find a ride or riders. to find a ride or rjders. , . to find a ride or riders. 



Tuesday, Oct. 20, 10 a.m. to 4 


p.m. 


Wednesday, Oct. 21, II a.m. lo 3 


p.m. 


Thursday, Oct. 22, 10 a.m. lo 4 


p.m. 


Friday, Oct. 23, 10 a.m. lo noon. 


Use SPOTLIGHT CLASSIFIEDS 


to find a ride or riders. 



4DSPOTllGHTDMond»y. Ocl. 5. 1981 



IDSPOILlliHIuiwonaiy. uci. 3. i»oi 

$2,000 Hugh MacMullan memorial scholarship fund being raised 



By Yvonne M. Swariz, of The SPOTLIGHT Staff 

A $2,000 memorial scholarship fund is being raised in the name of the late 
Hugh M. MacMullan, emeritus professor of English al the College and former 
Hollywood film director, writer, and producer who died this past summer. 

According to Dr. Richard M. Logue originated lund 

Sweeney, director of the Communica- j^^^^ g ^ogue, associate pro- 

tions. Humanities, and Social Sciences ^.^^^^^ ^^ g^g^^^^ originated the fund in 
Division, the interest which will ac- i^g^^ullan's name, said Dr. Sweeney, 
cumulate on the $2,000 would De p^^^ ^^.^^ 1^,1^^^ ^^^,^1 ^^^^_ 

enough to use for the tuition to send one ^^^^ ^^^^ ^^^^ ^^^^ ^^, ,^ f^^^l,y_ 
student through the general studies pro- ^^^^^^ ^^^^^^^ ^^ MacMullans's and 
gram for one vcar, gjli^^j ^^^ ^^^^^ hjn, ^^\\^ q^. Sweeney 




Palnling lines for a crosswalk stretching across West Third Street between 
Klump Academic Center and Bardo Gym arc Kenneth W. Myers, of 
Williamsport; Woodrow W. Johnson, of Williamsport, and James E. Dellomo, 
of Williamsport. 

Montage in search 
of cover design 

The Montage staff is conducting a 
search for a cover design for the 1981-82 
yearbook. 

This year's theme revolves around 
the idea of planting a seed for future 
growth - growth of the College and per- 
sonal growth of the students, according 
to Miss Elaine Helm, yearbook advisor. 

If any students have a design idea, 
it should be presented before this Thurs- 
day (Ocl. 8), she said. 

To present the idea, students may 
attend one of the yearbook staff 
meetings or contact Miss Helm in Room 
206, Administration Building (Unit 6) 
personally or by telephoning Extension 
253. 

The yearbook staff meets every 
Thursday at 4:15 p.m. in the yearbook 
room in the Klump Academic Center 
basement. 

The staff continues to welcome new 
members, said Miss Helm. Interested 
students may simply report to the 
meetings, she added. 



Forest Technicians 
hold raffle drawing, 
winners Hsted 

The Forestry Technicians Club 
held a drawing for its raffle at a meeting 
last Tuesday, according to Michael L. 
Rhinard, club president. 

Rhinard said that Susan D. 
Rockwell, a second-year forestry stu- 
dent, drew the winners. 

Winners were Phil Rinella, of Lock 
Haven, first prize of a 260 Remington 
Gamemaster 243 caliber rifle; Bruce 
Reichard, of Easton, second prize of a 
pair of Bushnell 7 x 35 Sportview 
binoculars, and J. Azzarella, of Howard 
Beach, N.Y., third prize, a folding buck 
hunter knife. 

Rhinard also reported that 12 
students were to have gone to 
Cumberland, Md., to compete in the 
bluegrass festival and meet sponsored 
by Allegheny Community College. 



said. 

Deadline for donations is next 
Thursday, Oct. 15, added Dr. Sweeney. 
Mrs. Veronica M. Muzic, associate pro- 
fessor of English, is treasurer for the 
scholarship fund drive. 

In the letter seeking donations, 
Logue noted that MacMullan had 
without publicity financially assisted 
various students. The letter indicates 
that the founders of the scholarship wish 
to continue similar assistance to 
perpetuate MacMullan's memory. 

MacMullan accepted the position 
of assistant professor of English at the 
College in 1965. Before that, he had 
had a career in film-making in New 
York City and Hollywood. 

After begin recognized by one of 
Hollywood's famed Warner brothers, 
he joined that studio's East Coast 
operations as director and associate 
producer. 

From New York, he went to 
Hollywood in 1938. There, for four 
years, he was a dialogue director - first 
with Columbia Pictures Corp. and later 
with Warner Brothers. 

Served in Navy 

His notable films include "Golden 
Boy", '-'They Drive by Night", 
"Casablanca", "Yankee Doodle Dan- 
dy", and the "Blondie" series. 

Rising as a lieutenant in the Navy 
during World War II, he wrote, 
directed, and produced Navy training 



and documentary films and received a 
commendation from the Secretary of the 
Navy. 

After World War II, MacMullan 
returned to Hollywood where he was an 
associate producer, head of a story 
department and a dialogue director at 
various times for several film com- 
panies. 

Became first chairman 

He was dialogue director for the 
Warner Brothers production of "The 
Glass Menagerie" and was writer and 
producer of a prize-winning Navy 
documentary, the award-winning 
"Rosary of the Missions", and other 
productions. 

During 1955-56, he was dean of the 
Pasadena (Calif.) Playhouse College of 
Theater Arts. 

One year later, he returned to 
Williamsport. 

Having joined the College faculty 
the same year the College was founded, 
he became the first chairman of the 
English and speech arts department. 

In 1969, he received the designa- 
tion of professor. He retired four years 
later, returning to occasionally teach 
classes. 

MacMullan also had a novel entitl- 
ed "Louder Than Words" published in 
1936. 

He was an active member of com- 
mittees, councils and societies in 
Williamsport. 



There are approximately 1,180 dif- 
ferent species of trees native to the con- 
_ tincntal United States. 

I Jonesy's Auto Parts ^ 

I located a( 4th and Campbell ! 

I get aquainted offer | 

I 10 percent off with this ad "''" ^ood until end of October | 

! (except sale items) i 

^ open 7 days a week 8 a.m. to 8 p.m. * 



Attention W.A.C.C. Students 



The league will start Oct. 6th at 4;00 p.m. and con- 
tinue to meet on Tuesdays at 4:00 p.m. until the end of 
the semeter. 

The price for three games will be $2.25, with $2.00 
for the bowling and $.25 for a banquet at the end of the 
semester. Shoes will be provided by the lane. 

The league will consist of all males, females and mix- 
ed doubles. Trophies will also be provided by the lanes, 
and awarded to the winners al the end of the semester. 
Open bowling prices with college ID will be 70 cents per 
game Monday thru Friday 9-4 and Saturdays 2-6. 




A.B.C. Lanes 

1245 Park Ave. 

Williamsport, Pa. 17701 

For more information call 
A.B.C. Lanes al 326-2885. 




A CRANE from Susquehanna Crane 
Service lifts boxes which contain 
heating and ventilating units for 
renovation of the heating system in 
Klump Academic Center. 

Area management 
club to tour 
College Oct. 15 

The Williamsporl Area Manage- 
ment Club will be touring the College on 
Thursday, Oct. 15. 

According to Dr. William 
Homisak, assistant to the president and 
the College's representative to the club, 
the club is a branch of the International 
Management Council. 

He said about 250 of the club's 
total 350 members will be touring in- 
dividual program areas of the College. 

The managers and supervisors of 
area businesses who comprise the club 
will have dinner in the South 
Williamsport Area High School and 
then come to the college to tour 
industry-related facilities from 7 to 10 
p.m. 

For the first time, the largest club 
in the international council will be 
visiting the College. This visit, then, 
combines the club's usual yearly four to 
five separate tours, Dr. Homisak noted. 

The group will divide into four 
smaller groups; each will visit an area 
refiecting its special interests. 

Planned for visits are the business 
and computer science, the health, the 
food and hospitality, and the general 
studies units in Klump Academic 
Center, the building trades and related 
shops in the Carl Building Trades 
Center, the aviation learning facilities at 
the Aviation Campus, and the earth 
science program facilities at the Earth 
Science Campus at Allenwood. 



Alumnus places 
first in state 
competition 

By George Ginter 
Of The SPOTLIGHT SlafI 

Harold P. Eck was graduated from 
Grove City College in 1974 with 
bachelor of science degree in biology. 

He worked as a carpenter for four 
\i,ir^ while attending evening accoun- 
ting courses here at the College. 

Eck stated, "Carpentry depends on 
the economy and 1 was laid off. 1 
wanted to do more while enjoying it." 

In 1978, he enrolled as a full-time 
business accounting student at the Col- 
lege. 

In 1980, he was graduated with an 
associate degree in business accounting 
and now is employed as a certified 
public accountant with Devillers and 
Allen, a CPA firm in Troy, in upstate 
Pennsylvania. 

Originally from Jersey Shore, he 
said he chose the College because of the 
cost and the proximity. 

While at the College, he was a 
tutor, a member of Phi Beta Lambda, 
and a member of the College yearbook 
staff. 

He entered, subsequently, a state 
accounting competition at State College 
and placed first there. That permitted 
him to enter a national competition 
-and he placed third. 

Asked why he changed vocations, 
Eck slated, "Accounting is wide open in 
the '80s and also opens many other 
areas to me." 

Advisory committee 
to meet Oct. 12 

The Journalism Advisory Commit- 
tee will hold its annual Fall meeting next 
Monday, Oct. 12, at 7:30 p.m. in Room 
7, Klump Academic Center, according 
to Anthony N. Cillo, journalism in- 
structor. 

Members of the committee include 
John D. Brockway, producfion manager 
of the Milton Standard, Milton; Max 
L.Colegrove, owner and publisher of 
the Penny Saver, Wellsboro, and the 
Advertiser, Mansfield; Alvin N. Elmer, 
national news editor, GRIT, 
Williamsport; Rebecca F. Gross, editor 
emeritus. The Lock Haven Express, 
Lock Haven; Clifford A. Thomas, 
editor, the Sun-Gazette, Williamsport, 
and Mrs. Linda L. Springman, public 
information specialist, the Williamsport 
Hospital, Williamsport. 



i CillO'S P'ay Lucky Numbers I 

I Colleae andWinWholeSub&Med 



Drink 



7:30 a.m. to 4 p.m. 



Corner 



jkeuwo 



Next to Klump Academic Center 
100 West Third St , Williamsport, Pa. 




SParLKjH^^onday^c^^98^J 



Tonight. 



WACC Cinema Club 
presents... 




7:30 

K.A.C. 

Admission $1 

Coming Next Week- 
The Long Riders 

In Two Weeks: 
The Howling 



6DSPOTUGHTDMoni)«y. Ocl. S, 1981 



Elderhostel 



experiences i i i ifflHif JJ'. J4u ^^ * 

extolled by 

instructors 





By Chris Bankes 
Of The SPOTLIGHT Slaft 

The Center for Lifelong Education 
did exactly what its title says when it 
sponsored an Elderhostel program this 
past summer. 

The Elderhostel is a program set up 
for person 60 years old or older. This 
past summer, 59 persons attended three 
different week-long sessions of the 
Elderhostel, according to Mrs. Barbara 
Danko, coordinator for Outreach Pro- 
grams. 

The program is jointly sponsored 
by Lycoming College and the 
Williamsport Area Community College. 
The administrative details are planned 
at the Williamsport Area Community 
College and the participants eat, are 
housed, and attend classes at Lycoming 
College, said Mrs. Danko. 

Combines Iradilions 

"Elderhostel combines the best 
traditions of education and hosleling. 
All of the programs are special low cost, 
short term residential academic pro- 
grams for older adults. The purpose of 
Elderhostel is to gel older people to in- 
teract with other age groups on a cam- 



ELDERHOSTEL sludenls look part in a variety of off-campus activities dur- 
ing tlie local session lliis past summer. Heie, a group explores scientific 
aspects of a nearby stream. /Courlesy pholoj 



pus setting and to get them back into the 
educational field at a low cost," said 
Mrs. Danko in a press release provided 
by the College Information Center. 

The cost was $140 a week in 1981, 
except for commuters, who paid $9 a 
week for one class, $18 for two classes, 
and $25 for three classes. Commuters 
also had to pay for meals Ihey had in 
the campus dining hall. 

Hostelers lived in the dormitories 
at Lycoming College and ate in the din- 
ing facilities there. 

Both faculties take part 

Courses were taught by faculty 
members of both Williamsport Area 
Community College and Lycoming Col- 
lege. 

There were no exams, no grades, 
and no required homework, according 
to the College news release. 

Elderhostel is a worldwide program 
of more than 400 colleges, universities, 
and other educational institutions. Pro- 
grams are offered in the 50 stales, in 
Canada, Great Britain, Denmark, 



Sweden, Finland, and Norway, Mrs. 
Danko pointed out. 

This was the third year the two col- 
leges held the Elderhostel program. 
"We had a lot of letters," said Mrs. 
Danko, "from people who enjoyed it 
and wish to be back next year." 

Elderhostel goes beyond the educa- 
tional field, she noted. There were 
many extracurricular activities in the 
afternoon and evening. One group 
toured the Montour Preserve and 
another visited the sewage treatment 
plant in Williamsport. There was also a 
birthday party for a hosteler who 
observed his 91st birthday during his 
stay in the city. 

Different backgrounds 

The people who attend the hostels 
are from all types of backgrounds: 
social workers, oil company workers, 
and many other different occupations. 
Mrs. Danko said, "They wanted to see, 
learn, and do things. They kept you go- 



ing. 



Elderhostel is not always educa- 



tional for the hostelers alone. For ex- 
ample, Anthony N. Cillo, journalism 
instructor at the College, taught an 
Elderhostel course entitled "Profiles in 
Journalism". He commented, "It was 
a totally new experience for me as a 
teacher. It was one of the best things I 
did all summer." 

Teaching the elder students seemed 
pleasurable for the instructors. "They 
were curious and asked questions. They 
shared their own experiences," said 
Cillo. 

"It was one of the most stimulating 
things I've done in teaching," said Dr. 
Daniel J. Doyle, another College faculty 
member who taught a course entitled 
"Oral History" at an Elderhostel two 
years ago. 

Upon completion of their courses, 
the participants in Elderhostel earn a 
certificate of completion to com- 
memorate their experience. For many, 
once they are finished here, it is off to 
another town, state, or country for yet a 
different hostel. 




Action /Reaction CLASSIFIEDS 



This bi-weekly eotumit is submitted 
bv the Student Action Committee. The 
iieim listed deal with grievances, needs 
or special notes expressed through the 
Student Action Line -- a service of the 
Student Government Association. 
[1 

The Student Action Commillee has re- 
quesicd cooperation regarding the following 

1 . The sludenl aclivilies room (recreation 
room) is off limits to all sludenls at limes when 
the healing conlraclors are working in Ihe area. 

2. The custodial staff would greatly ap- 
preciate it if those students allending evening 
classes would leave Ihe cafeteria in a neal and 
orderly condition. 



Sludenls of lite College may place 
c /ossified ads free bv briiigmg Ihe ad kr 
The SPOTLIGHT office. Room 7, 
Ktump Academic Center . and showiii!; 
College idenlificalion. Deadline: Tiies- 
dav noon preceding issue dale. 
tJlJI.JIJU 
FOR SALE 



"Homegrown' 
per pound. 
SPOTLIGHT, g 
telephone number. 



Horseradish. $1.00 



RIDE WANTED 



Your ad here will gel results. 
Need a ride home for Thanksgiving? 
Bring ad lo SPOTLIGHT office. Room 
7. hasetiieni, Klump, before noon Tiies- 
dav. 



Sports 
Spotlight 






By Rob Hufnagle, SPOTLIGHT Sports Editor 

With the baseball playoffs right around the corner, teams benefitting from 
this season's playoff format are too numerous to mention. 

One team which has made the most out of the second half of the season is 
the Kansas City Royals. The Royals have overcome an early season slump and 
are leading the American League's Western Division at the time of this writing. 

All four division playoffs should prove to be exciting as the Yankees, 
Dodgers, Phillies, and A's prepare to take on the division winners of the second 
half of the season. 

Teams unbeaten 

The Miami Dolphins, Dallas Cowboys, and Philadelphia Eagles remained 
unbeaten after four weeks of play in the National Football League. 

Only the New England Patriots and the Washington Redskins had not not- 
ched a mark in the win column going into the fifth week of the season. 
PSU second 

The Nitlany Lions of the Pennsylvania State University have moved up to 
the second position in the latest Associated Press poll of the nation's top 20 col- 
lege football teams. 

Penn State knocked off Nebraska 30-24 last weekend to advance in the poll. 

The University of Southern California beat Oklahoma 28-24 and moved up 
to No. I in the poll. 

The nation's third through 10th teams are Texas, Pittsburgh, Oklahoma, 
North Carolina, Ohio State, Michigan, Mississippi State, and Brigham Young. 
Teams In action at Ihe College 

Two College teams will be in action this week. The golf team is scheduled 
to play a triangular match against Montgomery County Community College and 
Luzerne County Community College at Montgomery at 2 p.m. today. The team 
is also scheduled to play in the Eastern Pennsylvania Community College 
Athletic Conference Tournament on the Montgomery course at 11 a.m. tomor- 

The women's field hockey team will play at Bucks County Community Col- 
lege at 4 p.m. tomorrow. 

Intramural football teams advance 

Intramural first round games have been completed, according to Thomas 
G. Gray, intramural director. 

First round winners included the Carpenters, Joe's Carpenters, the Ruff 
Riders, Harry's Boys, the Untouchables, Da Beeners, Dave's Destroyers, the 
Civileers, the Machine Shop, the Flyers, and George's Tigers. 

The D. C. Waccers, the Blockbusters, the Brew Crew, Kranz Raiders, and 
the Coal Krackers drew byes in round one. 

All teams winning first round games advance to the second round of the 
winners' bracket, while losers are placed in a separate bracket containing each 
team that lost in the first round. 

Teams losing in the first round were the Nads, the WACC Warriors, the 
69ers, Harold's Winners, the Wizards of WWAS, the Swamp Rats, the Wire 
Nuts, the Express, Emanon, the Sparks, and the Resistors. 



Golf team loses 
triangular match 

Under cool but sunny weather, the 
Wildcat golf team lost a triangular 
match with Bucks County Community 
College and Luzerne County Communi- 
ty College on Friday, Sept. 25. 

The team lost to Luzerne 14'/2-3'/2 
and to bucks 14-4. 

Winning medalist was James D. 
Talbot who tallied an 87. 

Todd C. Santo shot a 93, Patrick 
A. Blair scored a 97, Martin A. Skiro 
chipped in with a 103, Jan C. Mc- 
Chesney had a 109, and Robert Tehan- 
sky scored a 132 for the Wildcats. 

"We're not setting the world on 
fire, but we're playing," said Thomas 
E. Vargo, physical education director. 

Tryouts to be held 
for cheerleading 

There will be a meeting for anyone 
wishing to go out for cheerleading 
tomorrow at 3:30 p.m. in the Bardo 
Gym. 

Anyone interested may contact 
Donna Miller at campus Extension 416. 
Her office hours are from 9 to 10 a.m. 

Coach Miller said she is requesting 
all candidates to come prepared to work 
out. 

Field hockey team 
loses second game 

The Lady Wildcats suffered their 
second defeat on Monday, Sept. 28, at 
the hands of Bucks County Community 
College. The score was 11-0. 

According to Marti Bryant, 
women's field hockey coach, the team 
looked a lot better in its progress. But, 
she said, the team must learn 
capitalize on scoring opportunities. 

The Lady Wildcats are "looking 
forward to the scrimmage at Lycoming 
today." The team also had a scrim- 
mage with Lycoming last Thursday, 
noted Coach Bryant. 

The team travels to Bucks County 
tomorrow and to Keystone Junior Col- 
lege at LaPlume this Saturday. 



A zoot suit is a suit with baggy, In 1939, Vivien Leigh won an 

thigh-cuffed pants and an oversized Academy Award for her role as Scarlett 
coat. in Gone with Ihe Wind. 



The walled section of Peking con- 
taining the Imperial Palace and other 
buildings of the former Chines Empire 
is known as the Forbidden City. 



>iPOTLIGHTDiyiond«y, Oct. 5, 19I1d7 

Harriers defeated 
by Mansfield State 

The College cross country team lost 
to the Mansfield State College JV team, 
34-50, on Saturday, Sept. 26, according 
to Thomas E. Vargo, physical educa- 
tion director. 

The loss dropped the team's record 
to 1-1 for the season. 

Thomas W. Howard, the College's 
top finisheer, completed the course in 27 
minutes and 2 seconds. 

Other team members, including 
Paul C. Wendel, David J. McNamara, 
Michael P. Perry, Mark D. Carmody, 
Scott Martin, and Andrew P. Kop- 
chick, finished in times of 29 minutes, 
35 seconds; 29 minutes, 36 seconds; 30 
minutes, 34 seconds; 30 minutes, 52 
seconds; 31 minutes, 6 seconds, and 33 
minutes, 44 seconds, respectively. 

No team member finished higher 
than 18th for the Wildcats. 

Two instructors 
attend workshop 

Two instructors from the College's 
secondary vocational-technical program 
attended the Vocational Industrial Club 
of America (VICA) workshop, accor- 
ding to Edward L. Roadarmel, drafting 
instructor. 

The workshop was held last 
weekend at the Pennsylvania State 
University campus. 

The instructors who attended were 
Melvin K. Wynn, electrical construction 
instructor and Roadarmel. 

This year's theme for the workshop 
was "Energizing Youth". 

The workshop focused upon 
recruiting, media, problem solving, and 
production. 

Films, slides, and a guest speaker 
from the State Department of Education 
were to have been part of the workshop. 

521 students enrolled 

Approximately 521 high school 
students have enrolled in the College's 
secondary vocational-technical program 
for the first and third nine week period, 
according to Weldon W. Michael, 
counselor. 

Enrollments for the second and 
fourth nine week periods are expected to 
have 540 students. 



9 Morning Magazine (news feature 
9 10 Sports Scoreboard 

9 1 3 Oullool< (educational) 

10 News, Weatner (jazz nnusic) 

1 1 News, V^eather (jazz music) 
AFTERNOON 

12 Expanded News, Weather 

Sports Scoreboard (Top 40 n 



I WWAS Program Guide 

I For Week Ending Oct. 10, 1981 

I Request Line -326-1 408 

I Station Hours: 

I Monday-Thursday, 7 a.m.-Mfdnight; Friday, 7 a.m.-5 p.m. 

' (Program Guide furnished by Itie WWAS Staff) 

I (Published as a campus service 

I by The SPOTLIGHT) 

EVENING (EXCEPT FRIDAY! 



I 
I 



FEATURE TRACKS 



John Lennon - Sha 
Wednesday 



LUNCHEON SPECIAL 

Monday: Boston 

Tuesday: Fleetwood Mac 

Wednesday: Foreigner 

Thursday: Heart 

Friday: Enc Claptor^ 



(Tuesdays, Thursidays) 
55 Rides and Ridefs 
5 News, Weaiher (aibium roct 
5 30 College Classitieds , 



' 29 Rock In 
' 32 Feature 
} WWAS Mu 
2 Sign-Off 



88.1 FM j 



SdSPOTLIGHTD Monday. Ocl. 5, 1981 



World of Work 



This is Q weekly column which is prepared by the Career Placemeirl Office. 
Room 209, Klump Academic Center. 

Students needing part-time jobs, graduates wanting career employment infor- 
mation and those wanting career advice are invited to use the placement service. 
(Published by The SPOTLIGHT as a campus/sludeni service.) 



PART-TIME JOBS 

Two people wanted for sales and service. Apply 858 Park Ave., 
Willlamsport, 8:30 to 10:30, Monday through Saturday. 

Someone to do part-lime typing in their own home. A few hours a week at 
person's convenience. Letters only. Taped dictation. Must have own 
typewriter. Write, giving resume to Box Y-4, Sun-Gazette. 

Employment and Security Office, Willlamsport, will be at the Lycoming 
Mall near the Gee Bee Store to take applications for Christmas jobs at the Mall, 
Wednesday, Thursday, and Friday, Oct. 7, 8, and 9, from I to 7 p.m. persons 
desiring jobs for the holiday season schould attend the interview. 
CAREER EMPLOYMENT OPPORTUNITIES 
Pressman ~ One color. Write Mr. Jim Hawkins, Printing Craftsmen, Box 
8, Pocono Pines, Pa. 18350, or call 717-646-2121. 

Computer Programmer - experienced programmer in ANS Cobol or ALC 
language. Minimum experience of one and a half to two years required. Send 
resume to personnel Officer, Northern Central Bank, Box 3068, Williamsport. 
Secretary or Clerk-lypisI - for position with Jim Armstrong Company, 468 
William St., Williamsport, Pa. 17701. Call 326-6528, or write to Mr. Jim Arm- 
strong. 

Food and Hospitality person - for club manager job at Wheel Inn, P. 0. 
Box 1927, Williamsport, Pa. 17701. Send resume to Mr. Crockett or call 
322-1615. 

Accounting clerk - to do general accounting duties, accounts payable, 
payroll, and little computer background. Apply GRIT Publishing Co., West 
Third Street, Williamsport, Pa. 17701. Mr. Bob Kessler, employment director. 
Call 326-1771. 

Bookkeeper - American Heart Association, 912 W. Fourth St., 
Williamsport, Pa. 17701. Apply to Ms. Donna Vanstron, executive vice presi- 
dent. Call 717-322-4733. 

Machinist - to operate EDM machine. Hourly rate: $842 per hour. App- 
ly AMP Inc., Box 3608, Harrisburg, Pa. 17105. Mrs. Yvonne Matthews, per- 
sonnel representative. Call 717-780-8384. 

Diesel mechanic - for immediate employment with Roadway Express Inc., 
Route 15 South, Tannersville, Pa. 18372. Apply to Mr. Harold Ayers, super- 
visor of personnel. Call 717-629-0960. 

CAMPUS RECRUITING SCHEDULE 
Pennsylvania State Police will be on campus Wednesday, Oct. 21, to ex- 
plain the cadet training program. Meeting is on an individual basis any time 
from 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. ConlacI Placemen! Office in Klump Academic Center 
for location of recruiler. 

The carpentry and building technology trades, December graduates, will 
have the opportunity to interview for midterm jobs with Bechtel Power Corpor- 
tation on campus, Friday, Nov. 6. 

Circle K Club seeks members 



B 



ULLETIN OOARD 



B. 



Circle K, described as one of the 
oldest clubs at the College, is associated 
with the Kiwanis International. 

Circle K is a community service 
organization which has, in the past, 
worked with such services as the 
American Heart Association, the Salva- 
tion Army, and Toys for Tots. 

According to Scott A. Younkin. 
club vice president, all sludenls arc 



welcome to attend the Circle K 
meetings. The meetings are held every 
other Wednesday al 3 p.m. in Room 
207, Klump Academic Center. 

Younkin said, "The fringe benefit 
of being a Circle K member is the noon 
buffet held every Thursday at the Genet- 
li Lycoming Hotel." 

1959? "Mack the Knife". 








For the week of Ocl. 5 through Ocl. 9 
MOVIE 
"Breaker Morant"... 7:30 this evening, Klump Academic Center 
Auditorium, a Cinema Club presentation, $1 admission. 
COFFEEHOUSE 
Coffeehouse... featuring "Jerusalem", 11:30 a.m. to 1 p.m., Wednesday, 
Klump Academic Center Cafeteria, free admission. 

Coffeehouse... featuring the same group, 7 to 10 p.m., Wednesday, Klump 
Academic Center Lounge, free admission. 

MEETINGS 
Rifle and Pistol Club... 7 to 9 p.m., this Thursday, Automotive Building 
(Unit I), new members welcome. 

Student Government Association... 4 p.m., tomorrow, Room 132, Klump 
Academic Center. 

Alpha Omega Fellowship... 7 p.m., tomorrow. Room 204, Klump 
Academic Center. 

SPORTS 
Golf... against Montgomery County Community College and Luzerne County 
Community College, at Montgomery, 2 p.m., today. 

Golf... EPCCAC tournament, at Montgomery County Community Col- 
lege, 11 a.m., tomorrow. 

Field hockey... against Bucks County Community College, at Bucks Coun- 
ty, 4 p.m., tomorrow. 

SPECIAL ACTIVITIES 
Health Awareness Program... presented by the West Branch Lung Associa- 
tion and the College Dispensary, a service of Christmas Seal Funds, 12:30 p.m. 
to 2 p.m., this Wednesday, Klump Academic Center Auditorium, admission 
free. 

Service and Operation of Heavy Equipment Association... annual meeting 
at 7 tonight. Room 321, Klump Academic Center. Meeting open to any in- 
terested persons. 

'Your Own Bag' session rescheduled for Oct. 23 

The "Your Own Bag" session Richard M. Sweeney, director of the 

listed on the student activities calendar Communications, Humanities, and 

for this Friday has been rescheduled for Social Sciences Division. 
Friday, Oct. 23, according to Dr. 



THE STM 

EERL( 

L( 




"OphoW 

your 

fcollege, 
traditions' 




\ Home Service Beverage Co. 
I Fifth Avenue Williamsport 



Williamsport Area Communily College •Williamsporl, Pa. 17701 
Monday, Oct. 19, 1981* Vol. 17, No. 9*8 Pages 

Zany Week starts Oct. 26; 
be preppy and throw eggs 

Egg throwing, hat day, a haunted house and preppy day are just a few of 
the events that will take place during the annual Zany Week. 

Zany Week, sponsored by the Student Government Association (SGA), 
will begin Monday, Oct. 26 and run until Friday, Oct. 30. 

Events for Monday include egg throwing, pie throwing and cow-chip 
throwing contests. 

Hat day, everyone is to wear a hat and a haunted hayride will highlight 
Tuesday's events. There will be advance sign up and charge for the hayride. In- 
formation concerning these will be announced next week. 

Wednesday's events include a volleyball tournament and a haunted 
house, scheduled to run until Friday, Oct. 30. If anyone is interested in signing 
up for volleyball teams, see Leon P. Spangler. Sign up sheets will also be 
located at the communications center, Klump Academic Center. 

Location and price of the haunted house will be announced, according to 
SGA. 

Preppy day and the haunted house are the only events scheduled for Fri- 
day. According to SGA, everyone is to dress accordingly for preppy day. 

All throwing contests and volleyball tournaments will take place in Bardo 
Gym. 

According to SGA, anyone donating blood, Monday, Oct. 26, or Tues- 
day, Oct. 27, will receive a free pass to the haunted house. 



Eight graduates 
to take exam 



A Radiologic Technology ( 
tion will be given in Harrisburg, Friday, 
Oct. 15, al 4 p.m. Eight May 1981 
graduates of the radiologic technology 
program will be taking the exam, accor- 
ding to Robert J. Slothus, coordinator 
of the radiologic technology program. 

The students who will take the ex- 
am are Lori Beach, now attending a 
radiologic therapy school; Nancy 
Myers, pre-med student al Lycoming 
College; Carol Francis and Dorlene 
Womeldorf, both staff radiographers al 
the Lock Haven Hospital. 

Also, Sue Sander, staff 
radiographer at the Williamsport 
Hospital; Leroy Griffiths, Divine Pro- 
vidence Hospital staff radiographer, and 
Gerald Krenitsky, School of Nuclear 
Medicine at the Williamsporl Hospital. 

Julie Shipe, staff radiographer at 
Evangelical Community Hospital, 
Lewisburg, will also be taking the exam. 

The test will contain principles of 
radiographer exposure, radiographic 
positioning and procedures, anatomy 
and physiology, and physics and equip- 
ment of radiographic imaging. 

The test will be given all over the 
country, said Slothus. "There will be 
250 questions and the lesl should last 
for four hours,"he added. 

Bloomsburg State 
grants 72 credits 

Bloomsburg State College will grant 72 
credits toward a Bachelor Degree in 
education and/or administration, this is 
the second year Bloomsburg Stale Col- 
lege has granted credits, said Robert J. 
Slothus, coordinator of the radiologic 
technology program. 

There are two requirements to 
receive these credits. College students 
must have an Associate Degree in 
Radiologic Technology and must have 
their R.T., said Slothus. 

Tow graduates from the college are 
on the list to enroll at Bloomsburg State 
College. Josephine M. Latini, of 
Williamsport and Thomas E. Sweely, of 
Williamsport are both employed at the 
Williamsport Hospital as radiographers, 
said Slothus. 

"I think it's important for students 
at W.A.C.C. to know there are oppor- 
tunities offered with an Associate 
Degree," he said. Slothus continued, 
"this is a good chance for these students 
(Latini and Sweely) to get a good slarl 
toward their Bachelor Degree." 



Dr. Breuder 
SGA speaker 

Student Government Association 
(SGA) is encouraging all students, 
faculty and anyone interested to attend 
the SGA meeting, 4 p.m., Tuesday, 
Oct. 20, Room 132, Klump Academic 
Center. 

According to John Evankovich, 
SGA treasurer. Dr. Robert L. Breuder, 
president of the College, will be guest 
speaker. 

At press time Dr. Breuder had no 
set topic for his speech. After his 
speech there will be a question and 

Evankovich said if enough people 
come and there is not enough room in 
Room 132, the meeting will be moved 
to Klump Auditorium. 



Job Service 'rep' 
to speak at 'Bag' 

Mrs. Barbara L. Marks, employ- 
ment interviewer II from Job Service, 
Williamsport Office of Employment 
Security, State Department of Labor 
and Industry on Sheridan St., will speak 
at the "Your Own Bag" at noon, Fri- 
day, Oct. 23, in Room 105, Klump 
Academic Center. 

According to Anthony N. Cillo,. 
journalism instructor, the talk will deal 
with "projections of job opportunities 
and the job market in the mass com- 
munications field." 

Mrs. Marks has been employed by 
the above for nine and a half years. She 
holds a Bachelor of Science degree from 
Mansfield Stale College and has spoken 
to various groups m the area. 




JOHN A. MICEK, t 
Allentown, obtained his ticket lo see the Dr. 
Demenlo show Thursday, Nov. 5, last week while 
they were still free lo all students. William H. 
Meyer, computer science student from State Col- 
lege, (left), helped issue tickets. 



Seventeen schools 
to be represented 

Seventeen state and private colleges 
and universities have indicated they will 
participate in the College's third annual 
Transfer Day this Wednesday, Oct. 22, 
according lo Lawrence W. Emery Jr., 
dean for student and career develop- 
ment. 

According to Dean Emery, 
representatives of attending institutions 
will man tables throughout the first and 
second floors of the Klump Academic 
Center from 2 p.m. until 5 p.m. 

He said any student who is think- 
ing of transferring should talk with these 
individuals. 

He said they can answer such ques- 
tions as what College courses are 
iransferrable and what financial aid 
may be available. 

Colleges which will be represented 
are Bloomsburg State College, Clarion 
Slate College, Edinboro Slate College, 
Elizabethtown College and Lyconting, 
College. 

A/so, Mansfield Stale College, 
Marywood college, Millersville State 
College and Indiana University of Penn- 
sylvania. 

Others include College Misericor- 
dia, Penn State University, University 
of Pittsburgh at Bradford and Rochester 
Institute of Technology. 

Also, University of Scranton, Ship- 
pensburg Stale College, Slippery Rock 
State College and West Chester State 
College. 

Open House set, 
Tour to be given 

The radiologic technology program 
will be having open house for College 
radiographers and all staff 
radiographers at the hospital, said 
Robert J. Slothus, coordinator of 
radiologic technology. Open house will 
be at 7 p.m., Nov. 2, in the Klump 
Academic Center. 

"There will be a tour given to show 
the new lab, which we received three 
grants to build, totalling $157,250," 
said Slothus. Thirty persons are ex- 
pected lo attend the open house. 

Patricia Watson, radiologic 
technology clinical supervisor, and 
Slothus will host the open house. They 
will give the tour and will talk of class 
lessons taught lo the students, said 
Slothus. 

"We will be talking about the 
trends of the program and the educa- 
tional concerns of the program," he 



2dSP0TL1GHT DMonday, Oct. 19, 1981 



VIEWPOINT 

Opinions expressed on this page are the opinions of The SPOTLIGHT 
or of the individual writers and do not reflect tfie official opionion of the 
College Reader comment and(or response is welcome through letters to 



editorial 



College should expand 
land whenever possible 

A major sel-back for the College has always been expansion The Col- 
lege has been slowly buying properly around Ihe school lo use as recreation, 
parking, warehouse and nnainlenance. and possibly housing 

A lew years ago, the College planned to buy all the properties bordered 
by Firsl SI and W Third St and Maynard St lo Park SI These properties 
were to be used lor housing College sludents, bul citcumslances prevailed 
and Ihe College decided againsi the purchase 

Now, the College has an opportunity to buy the property across the street 
from the Parkes Automotive Building (Unit 30), formerly known as Lycoming 
Construction Co The school is trying to acquire Ihe properly surrounding the 
Parkes Building 

By closing Ihe street, the College would then be able lo construct a loop 
roadway around Ihe Carl Building Trades Center (Unit 21), which would con- 
nect the Administration Building (Unit 6) with the Shops (Units 1 through 4), 
The loop would also provide easier access to parking area and eventually the 
school could have an off-ramp from Ihe beltway 

The College has an opportunity lo expand itselt and offer future sludents a 
modern campus 

In the SPOTLIGHT'S Opinion 
Protect yourself against fire 

A spark glows in Ihe kitchen irash can, |usl a faint glow in Ihe slark reality 
ol the night II begins lo grow, tanned by Ihe air, Ihe flames begin to lick at the 
bottom of Ihe can Suddenly Ihe can erupts inio flames In a mailer ol 
moments the flames leap from Ihe can and engulf everylhing in their path 

This is |usl one o( Ihe ways Iragedy could strike II is important for all pro- 
spective tenants lo talk with the landlord and find oul aboul safely precaulions 
within Ihe building One should ask the landlord ihe following questions Are 
there proper exits in case of fire' Are Ihere smoke alarms and fire ex- 
tinguishers on every floor of Ihe building'' 

In addition lo Ihe placement ol exits and lire extinguishers wilhin Ihe 
building, you as Ihe tenant, should take nolice ol Ihe healing and wiring 
systems Are Ihey in good repair' Are they SAFE' 

Your landlord should do periodic maintenance on the healing system and 
wiring lo make sure Ihey are in good repair 

By talking things over this way, you and ihe landlord can prr)lecl both his 
properly and yours from Ihe insiant deslruclion ot lire 



The SPOTLIGHT is published every Monday throughout the academic year, 
except for College vacations, by journalism and other interested students. Of- 
fice: Room 7, Klump Academic Center, 1 005 W. Third St., Williamsport, Pa. 
17701. Telephone; (717)326-3761, Extension 221 

I ILILILIU 

Member. Columbia Scholaslic 

Piess Association 

Member. Pennsylvar)ia Collegiate 

Press Association 

i:j n n n n 

Yvonne M Swartz. managing editor 
Heniy R Zdun. editorial page edilor 
Robert E Hufnagle. sports edilof 
L Lee Janssen, photogiaphy t 
Robert O Rolley Jr . aduerlising dir 

Thomas J Tedesco. slatf 




Seymour, senior slatt v 



rinnnri 

STAFF WRITERS Joseph E Abate. ChnsE Bankes. Cindy L 
Eckley. Mark A Gilliam. George A Ginler. Patricia F Glasz. A 
A, Long. Laurie A Lord. Valerie J Roberts. Marsha J Roux 
Faculty advisor Anthony N Cillo, 



Blast 

FROM 

Kast 



Ediiors note Early 
SPOTLIGHT V 
regular basis This week will leaiure 
only 10 years ago and 5 years ago 
10 years ago 
Nov. 12. 1971 
There have been numerous com- 



plain 



con 



■ling 



crowded and unsuitable condiiions in 
some ot the shops on campus 

Anihony Guravage. an eledrical 
inslrucior. said conditions in Unit 3 
(Elecirical Shop) are crowded, bul no 
one's education is being ctiealed 






Guravage said ihi 
summer session had been added lo 
the curriculum, and 30 more students 
were accepted lor fall semesier 
Because ol Ihis. Ihe eleciriral labs are 
more crowded and Hie basement of me 
Electrical Building is being used for 

The Mechanical biiqineering Club 
Associalion. elected ollicers fm 
1971/72 on Oct 5 ihe following peo- 
ple have been eleded In serve Daniel 
L Markley. presidenl. Ciirisloptiet D 
Colebauqti, vice presideni Robert 
Piiillips. secieiary Rriberl Rhoades. 
ireasurgr. and David IVlcGoverii. 
parliamenlarian 

5 years ago 
Jan. 31, 1977 

The new van acquiied by the Elec- 
iiical/bleciroiiics Division is being used 



Semester. arrnirlin 
flic first sue I 



' Develnpmenl 
'Uiso will be an 
was scheduled 



nday. Jan 1 7 

[ivided bank robber Pauir r 



Letters to the Editor 

The SPOTLIGHT welcomes let- 
ters to the editor Letters should be 
limited to 300 words and delivered lo 
the SPOTLIGHT ottice in the basement 
ol Klump Academic Center 



Students prepare 
meal for meeting 

Food and Hospilalily students 
prepared a luncheon for Ihe annual 
Pennsylvania Slate Student American 
Denial Hygienisis' Associalion meeting 
last Saturday, Oct. 3. in the Klump 
Academic Cenler cafeteria. 

"I thought thai il was a good deal 
for Ihe amount we paid for il." said 
Belh A. Nevcl, dental hygiene student, 
from Williamsporl. The meal cosi 
averaged $3 per person, said Mrs. Ann 
R; Miglio. instructional assistant and 
lab supervisor for Ihe food and 
hospilality program. 

According lo Mrs. Miglio. Ihe lun- 
cheon was prepared for 80 people bul 
only 57 were in allendance. Three 
schools were unable lo allend the 
meeting due lo complications. 

John A. Barilar. food and 
hospilalily student, from Williamsport, 
managed the event. According lo Mrs. 
Miglio all students in the catering class 
must manage al least one meal. The 
management includes selling up the 
menu, doing the purchasing and assign- 
ing their own employes. 

The luncheon was termed "a well 
run professional catered event," by 
Mrs. Miglio. "Il was kind of exciting, 
not like the usual buffet." She added 
Ihal the catering class has 15 to 20 
meals to cater this semesier and thai 
they are booked al least a semesier in 
advance. 

"An epicurean delight, il was 
prepared and served in a very profes- 
sional manner," said Sandra S. Luks, 
coordinator of Ihe dental hygiene pro- 
gram. 

Supervisor course 
taught by Tyler 

Ray F. Tyler, associate professor 
of business adminislralion, is teaching a 
course named "Firsl Line Supervisor" 
al the Williamsport National Bank. 

Tyler slated, "this involves a dif- 
ferenl approach in education - an ag- 
gressive, in-house approach." 

The personally designed, 12-week- 
course, is lo aid supervisors and 
managers in dealing with daily pro- 
blems. Tyler said that "most people 
hired lo a position are promoled 
bccau.se of technical abilily, and even- 
lually lake a position Ihey lack general 
training in." 

The College based course trains 
students in communication, organiza- 
tion theory, human relalions, moliva- 
lion, leadership and effective lime usage 
by use of case work, lllms, slides and 
other media. He has taught the new 
style course at places including hospitals 
and major industries sucit as Avco 
Lycoming and presenlly, lite 
Williamsport National Bank. 

Tyler said, "litis is one way of 
upgrading the produclivily of a 
business. For instance, having good 
commuiiicalion means being a good 
lisiencr. If a business lacks quality 
comniuiiicalion then il is likely lhal the 
business may lack quality." 



SPOTUCHTI iMonday, Ocl. 19, I98ln3 



Tonight. 



Presented by 
WACC Cinema Club 



7:30 

K.A.C. 

Admission $1 




Next Week: Special Halloween Double Bill: Tourist Trap and The Fun House 



4DSP0TLIGHTa Monday, Pel. IJ>. 1981 




Club photos taken 
for the Montage 

The College yearbook, Montage, 
is in the process of taking photographs 
for clubs, sports and faculty. 

Any club planning a special event 
and wishing to have pictures taken for 
the Montage can contact Miss Elaine J. 
Helm, yearbook advisor, Ext. 253. 

Miss Helm asks at least one week 
notice before the event. 

The yearbook staff continues to 
welcome any student wishing to join or 
volunteer their extra time, she said. 
Students can simply report to the 
meetings held at 4:15 p.m., every 
Thursday, in Klump Academic Center 
basement. 



A flageolet is a smallflute with four 
finger holes m front and two in the rear. 




THE WALL (lefl). the Ail-Aboard 
PiBlform (lop) and (he Trust Fall Plat- 
form (bottom), were constructed by 
carpentry construction students on site 
at the Susquehanna property, jusi off 
Route 15, south, for use in the upcom- 
ing "Ropes Course**. 

CLASSIFIEDS 

Sludenls of the College may place 
classified ads free by bringing Ike ad to 
The spotlight' office. Room 7, 
hliimp Academic Center, and showing 
College idenlificalion. Deadline: Tues- 
day noon preceding issue dale. 

RIDE WANTED 

RIDE needed (o Clearfield area on 
any weekend. Contact Jeff D. Rowles at 
322-9215 or 326-1408. 

ANNOUNCEMENTS 

REMINDER; To all students. 
The Bloodmobile will be on campus 
Oct. 27 and 28, from 9:45 to 3:45 in 
Bardo Gym. Lycoming County needs 
to meet the increase in the need for 
blood. Take time and give. 
FOR SALE 

Heavy duty tri-pod, like new, $15. See 
in College Information Office or call 
Ext. 254. 




COUPOM — " 1 

WILUAMSfOftTi UWfrEST SOM I 

pourrmiN iNvtTEs you to | 

BUY/^SUNIMEi 
GET Z^^ I 

OR ICSS WH-UC I 



Carpentry students 
construct obstacles 
for 'Ropes Course' 

Carpentry construction students 
recently erected the 12-foot-high 
obstacle wall and the trust fall and ail- 
aboard platforms to be used in the pro- 
spective "Ropes Course". 

Construction location is on the 
Susquehanna property, south of the 
larlh Science campus, off Route 15. 

"The Wall", the "trust fall plat- 
form", and "ail-aboard platform", are 
ground obstacles, according to Dr. 
Daniel J. Doyle, professor of govern- 
menl and history. 

Carpentry students still have to put 
the ail-aboard platform In the ground, 
said Dr. Doyle. They, too, will be 
building platforms a few feet and 30 to 
40 feel off the ground. These platforms, 
he said, will facilitate . use of cables yet 
lo be extended between trees at those 
heights. 

Dr. Doyle said the construction of 
an amphitheater for class discussions 
has been delayed. 

This same location will also be the 
site for a "zip wire" and a "fidget lad- 
der". 

The zip wire will be a pulley system 
extending from 40 feel in the trees to 
ground level. A student up in the tree 
hangs on using wrist attachment bands 
and "zips" to the ground. Slowing 
down occurs via a gravity stop. 

The fidget ladder is a diamond- 
shaped ladder with swivels on each end. 
It will be extended between two trees on 
an angle and will flip over if the student 
fails to negotiate a steady uphill climb. 

"It is safer when you're higher off 
the ground," said Dr. 
Doyle, explaining that the higher up a 
person goes, the more safety conscious 
everyone becomes. 

The obstacles, he said, are more 
problem solving than physical. Nothing 
is done totally as an individual ~ there 
is always group support and group safe- 
ty participation. 

The course may be offered in Com- 
munity and Continuing Education in 
the Spring, as a course next Fall, or in- 
corporated into existing courses, Dr. 
Doyle added. 

Fall '81 Mid-term 
grades recorded 

Students are reminded that mid- 
term grades were recorded last week. 

By the tenth week, students who 
are considering withdrawing from a 
course must receive a grade of WP 
(withdrawal passing), or WF 
(withdrawal failing). 

According to Ms. Kathryn M. 
Marcello, director of student records, 
students should talk to advisors if they 
are in danger of failing, so as not to be 
penalized for withdrawing with a fail- 
ing grade. 



Officers elected 
for Circle K 

James R. Matthews, business 
management student from Shamokin, 
was elected president of the Circle K 
Club at a recent club meeting. 

Also elected to officer positions 
were, Scott A. Younkin, general 
studies student, from Linden, vice- 
president; Keith L. Boroch, business 
management student, from 
Williamsport, treasurer, and Linda M. 
Fenstermacher. secretarial science stu- 
dent, from South Williamsport, 
secretary. 

Advisors to Circle K are Thomas 
C. Leitzel, market merchandising in- 
structor and Harvey H. Kuhns Jr., 
associate professor of economics. 

According to Younkin, Circle K 
Club is currently recruiting members. 
Membership is open to any student. 

Circle K is a community service 
organization, associated with Kiwanis 
International and is open for sugges- 
tions for community service projects. 

Any member of Circle K is 
welcome to attend the Thursday noon 
meal at the Genetti Lycoming Hotel, 
Williamsport. The meal will feature a 
guest speaker. 

Chi Gamma Iota 
forms committees 
at last meeting 

The second meeting of the 
Veterans Club (Chi Gamma Iota) was 
held last Wednesday morning in the 
Klump Academic Center cafeteria. 

Committees formed were, ac- 



. fun 



iby-1 



FOR VzpRlCE 



I 

I S^tAOi «^_2? EKfiRES IZ-SI- 

imjrmrtmKCT sr. brme in s.wm$it o*oi i 



Although the sun loses four million 
tons of mass per second, it is so enor- 
mous that its fuel should only last for 
several billion more years. 



The club has been inactive for the 
past two years and some revisions are 
needed in the club constitution, ac- 
cording to club president, Charles J. 
Walosin, computer science student 
from Dushore. 

Also discussed at the meeting were 
possible ways of raising funds. Some 
fund raising ideas include a possible 
raffle and doughnut sales. Definite 
plans for fund raising events will be 
made at a later date. 

Next club meeting is scheduled for 
4 p.m., Thursday, Oct. 29. The loca- 
tion is to be be announced. Walosin 
also commented that more members 
are needed if the club is to be a success. 

WW AS adds new shows 

WWAS, the College radio station 
on 88.1 FM, added two shows to their 
program schedule this week, according 
to Miss Linda Roller, broadcasting in- 
structor. 

The first, a 15 to 30 minute news 
show, began at 6 this morning and will 
use two, possibly three, anchors. 

Also, "Taj Express", a group of 
Hindu stories, will be aired from 6:30 to 
7 p.m. starling this Wednesday, Oct. 
21. 

This half hour educational pro- 
gram was recorded on location in India 
and all the sounds heard are authentic, 
said Miss Roller. 

It will run now until the end of the 
semester, she said, adding that it was 
dislribuled by the ZBS Foundation. 

In 1900, the life expectancy for a 
newborn male was 46.3 years. 



Whaddya' say,.,? 

Question: Do you feel that caffeine 
pills that look like prescription drugs should 
be taken off the market? 

Question was asked in the halls of the Learning 



SPOTLIGHTGMonday. Ocl. 19, I98in5 



Resources Building. 



Text by Wendy S. Sherman 
Photographs by L. Lee Janssen 





Jeffery L Harl, tool designing stu- 
dent from Jersey Shore. "Yeah, I do. 
Well, I heard they were harmful and 
can be bad for your health People are 
making a profit off of what they look 
like and selling Ihem as drugs to kids ' 



Kyle T Wiicoii biod 
dent from WiHiamsport. "^ 
people buy them and think that they're 
drugs thai are on the street and they're 



Robert O, Rolley. journalism slu- Melinda L Eck, general studies 

dent from WiHiamsport, "I don't think sludent form Loyalsock, "No, because 
they should be taken off the market but they should have been tested before 
they should be controlled by health they were put on the market and they 
agencies or the medical association " should be safe If you abuse them 
that's your problem" 

94 graduates in 1980 respond to 
that years' Placement Report 

Ninety-four percenl ol the 1,007 vocational-technical students graduating in 
the class of 1980 responded to the survey for the Placement Report of 1980, ac- 
cording to Frank J, Bowes and Matilda S, Elmer, of the placement office and 
sludent activities. 

This survey has two specific pur- 
poses: one is lo document the outcome 
of the graduated students; and the se- 
cond is 10 show the oncoming sludenls 
whal their related services and careers 
have to offer in ways of salaries and 
employment. 

The survey showed that 77 percenl 
of the graduates were employed in 
careers related lo llieir college sludies 
and eighl percenl chose lo further their 
education. 




Ten percenl of ihe class were 
employed out of Iheir field of study 
-this shows a three percenl rise over last 
years survey. However, the 
unemployed graduates calculated lo be 
two percent, a significant drop over last 
years percentage. 

The average starting salary lor en- 
try level positions was calculated lo be 
an average of $10,800 per year, an in- 
crease of liiree percenl over Ihe previous 
year, said Bowes. 

Ninely-six percenl of the 1,052 who 
gradualed in 1980 were enrolled in Ihe 
vocalional-lechnical educalion pro- 
grams. Four percenl were general or in- 
dividual sludies graduates. 

Some of Ihe slalislics reported by Reports will be available lo all Inlereslcd 
Bowes are as follows: persons in a few weeks in Ihe Admis- 

sions Office. 



•In allied heallh, the practical nursing 
showed an increase in salary from 
previous years. 

•Business and computer science showed 
a definite salary increase for secretarial 
sciences and computer programmers. 
•Reports showed a high rate of employ- 
ment in building technologies , earth 
sciences and electronics divisions. 
•Communications students refiecled an 
interest in furthering Iheir educalion. 
•All of Ihe students surveyed in the 
engineering and design technologies 
departments returned Ihe questionnaire. 
Eighty percenl of Ihe graduates are 
employed in their field and 13 percenl 
chose lo further Iheir educalion. 
•Transportation technology (aviation) 
sludenls reported 90 percenl employ- 
ment in their field, with an average en- 
try salary of $15,000. 

Thirteen percenl of Ihe graduates 
employed in Iheir trades took out of 
slate jobs. Mr. Bowes commented thai 
Ihe average salaries of these individuals 
showed an increase lo those sludenls 
employed in Iheir fields in Penn- 
sylvania. 

Bowes said copies of Ihe Placemen! 



Auleen D, Stetts, accounting stu- 



technology student from Jersey dent from WiHiamsport, "They're still 

Shore, "Yeah, because they are being going to sell them regardless of what it 

used illegally and sold through looks like " 

magazines People are snorting them 

and taking them by the handful instead A Fleche is a steeple or spire emerging 

of one or two at a time." from Ihe ridge of a roof. 



i 



ARTISTS UNLIMITED 



BAKE 



LE 



Tuesday 9:00-? 
October 20, 1981 
Lobby of KAC 



among second 
round winners 



6aSPOTl.lGHTiJMonda), Ocl. 19. 1981 , - . 

Campus service club in making 

There is a new service club in the making on campus, and altliougli it's nol 
the Circle K Club or Kiwanis, it will be no less important. 

According to Mrs. Tonya Osborne, a third semester dietary student and 
Mrs Mary L. Bardo, Tot-Watch supervisor, there is a need for an organization 
at the College for people interested in the Tot-Watch program for the purpose of 
providing support for the students at the College who arc also parents. 

At a meeting with Frank Bowes, r>_,,g (^ivilfprs 
director of student activities and place- DOy»» ^-i vucci a 
ment, Mrs. Osborne was voted 
chairperson of the new organization. 

The main purposes of the group 
will include being a voice for the 
student/parents, providing support for 
each other and providing special 
enriching opportunities for the children. 

Mrs. Osborne pointed out that 
since each parent has a different 
schedule, meeting all the parents onc- 
on-one is very difficult. She feels that a 
formal organization would enable the 
parents to help each other outside the 
Tot- Watch, 

Although the new organization is 
affiliated with the Tot-Watch program, 
both Mrs. Osborne and Mrs. Bardo, 
who will be the groups advisors, hope it 
will be made up of others besides the 
parents. 

U is hoped that there will be 
enough interested people to gel the 
group officially chartered as a school 
club. This requires a membership of 15. 

With enough outside people 



Second round games of the in- 
tramural football league tiave been 
completed, according to Thomas G 
Gray, intramural director. 

Harry's Boys defeated the Un- 
touchables, the Blockbusters beat Da 
Beeners and the Civileers canned 
Kranz' Raiders to complete second 
round action in the winners bracket. 

Other teams advancing to the 
third round in the winners bracket were 
the D.C. Waccers, the Joe Carpenters, 
Dave's Destroyers, the Machine Shop 
and George's Tigers. 

Teams advancing to the fourth 
round of the losers bracket were the 
Ruff Riders, the WACC Warriors, Da 
Beeners, Brew Crew, Emanon, 
Resistors, the Untouchables and the 
Wire Nuts. 

Teams losing in the winners 
bracket for the first time are im- 
mediately placed in the losers bracket. 
If a team loses two games they are 
,, ^ , , ., , , eliminated form the tournament. Nin< 

members, Mrs. Osborne hopes that Ihe ^f (^e 27 teams who entered the tour 
children will be able to enjoy slory nament are eliminated, said Gray. 

hours, puppet shows, crafts and olhci 

activities they do not have now. 

Mrs. Osborne said she will contact 
those requesting more information. 



A Gargoyle is a grotesquely carved 
figure of a human or animal. 





"^^L^ 



BETH LESTER, ONE OF SIXTEEN full-lim 
a crafi while her mother, Esther L. Lester, 
Monloursville, attends classes. 



•I'M NOT READY FOR THE CAMERA YET," Kimberly Andrus seems lo 
be saying as she cleans up al Ihe Tot Watch sink. She is wailing for her 
mother, Diane M. Andrus, general studies student from Cogan Station, to 



WW AS awaits 100 watt test 

The application for approval by the Federal Communications Commission 
(FCC) for 100 watt test broadcasting al the College radio station, WWAS, 88.1 
FM, was to have been sent to the division office by last Friday, Oct. 16, accor- 
ding to Miss Linda Roller, broadcasting instructor. 

The application is only a formality, said Miss Roller. She has received the 
construction permit from the FCC and feels that it is "highly unlikely that we 
will be unable to go 100 watts." 

Also, the FCC wants all 10 watt stations, as is WWAS, to increase their 
power. 

The new 100 watt transmitter, purchased with vocational education grant 
monies from Federal and State government, will replace the 10 watt transmitter. 

Victor A. Michael Sr., electronics instructor, after receiving the construc- 
tion permit, began work on the 100 watt transmitter to replace the 10 watt 
transmitter atop the Administration Building (Unit 6). 

He said the 100 watt transmitter will improve the station coverage by about 
one or two miles. Miss Roller explained that the added wattage will cover the 
Williamsporl valley. Because the FM signal is a line of sight signal, terrain fluc- 
tuations effect it. 

She said she expects to hear from the FCC in 10 days to two weeks. 

Meanwhile, Michael will continue his transmitter preparation work. During 
Ihe summer he installed new equipment, including new control consoles, tape 
recorder and turntables. 

Student photos shot this week 

Students planning to graduate in ling lime. The fee entitles sludenls lo a 
December 1981, May 1982 or August free yearbook, said Miss Helm. 
1982, can have their pictures taken this Kocher Photo Service of 

week for the College yearbook, Mon- Williamsporl, will to taking the 
lage, according to Miss Elaine J. Helm, photographs, 
yearbook advisor. Silling times are: 

Starling today, Ocl. 19, pictures Today from 11 a.m. until 3 p.m. 
will be taken in the first fioor display Tomorrow from 10 a.m. until 4 p.m. 
room in Klump Academic Center, next Wednesday from II a.m. until 5 p.m. 
to the Communications Center. Thursday from 10 a.m. until 4 p.m. 

There will be a $4 fee due at the sh- Friday, from 10 a.m. until noon. 




fPORTS 



IPOTLIGHT 



The New York Yankees, Montreal Expos, Los Angeles Dodgers and 
Oakland A's must be commended for winning llieir respective division 
playoff series'. 

The Yankees, led by Reggie Jackson, held off a strong challenge from 
the battling Milwaukee Brewers and won its series, three games to two. 

Jackson delivered his 15 and 16 career post-season home runs in- 
cluding an upper-deck blast in the llflh and deciding game against the 
Brewers. 

Expos defeat Phils 

The Kxpo's, after winning the first two games of its battle against the 
Philadelphia Phillies, had lo win theirfifih game of the series to advance to 
the National League Championships. 

The A's swept three straight games from the Kansas City Royals and 
will now face the Yankees for the American League Championship. 

After losing the first two 'games of its playoff competition, the 
Dodgers look the next three games lo earn a spot in the National League 
Championship playoffs. 

The Dodgers rallied behind the clutch hitting of Steve Garvey in the 
comeback effort. 

The Yankees - A's, Dodgers - Expos, series' were scheduled to have 
ended yesterday. 

First game tomorrow 

The wmners of each series are lo play tomorrow in the first game of 
the World Series. 

Personally, I leel revenge will be a motive in this years World Series 
and therefore the winner ot the American League Championship will win 
ihis vears championship. 

Besides winning the All-Star game for 15 consecutive years, a Na- 
tional League team has taken the World Series in four of the llic p.isl "iix 
years 




Impressionistic Miss Piggy 
calls on kids at clinic 



Lady Wildcats 
suffer fifth loss 

Tlie Lady Wildcats suffered its 
fifth defeat at Keystone Junior Col- 
lege, LaPlume. Saturday, Oct. 10, by a 
score of 8-0. 

The game was interrupted when 
several of the players received injuries 
when hit deliberately by their op- 
ponents with sticks and balls. "The of- 
ficials wouldn't call penalties," said 
Marti Bryant, women's field hockey 
coach. 

Quoting coach Bryant, "I don't 
appreciate playing a team who subjects 
my players to physical abuse." 

Tammy M. Stump, business ad- 
ministration student from Danville, 
received bruised ribs in the game. 

Cheerleaders to meet 

There will be a meeting for anyone 
interested in cheerleading, tomorrow, 
Oct. 20, at 3:30 p.m., BardoGym. 

Anyone interested may contact 
Donna R. Miller, cheerleading coach, 
Ext. 416. Her office hours are from 9 
to 10a.m. 

Coach Miller said she is requesting 
all candidates to come prepared to 
work out. 

Intramural entries open, 
rosters and rules ready 

Entries are now open for anyone in- 
terested in participating in intramural 
basketball, according to Thomas G. 
Gray, intramural director. 

Rosters and rules may be picked up 
at the intramural 



An impressionistic Miss Piggy 
visited the dental hygiene clinic last 
Tuesday to help head start children 
that were there to have their teeth 
checked, feel comfortable. Karen A. 
Bender, head start teacher, com- 
mented, "It's a good idea." 

There were seven children who 
visited the clinic from the St. John's 
Center: Jamie Hiller, Felicia Winder, 
Lettie Griffin and Ann Marie Houser. 

Other children from the 
Washington School (Center) were Ira 
(Bucky) Beaghley, Ginger Holler and 
Jeffery Burget. Jamie Hiller said, 
"She's cute. I like her." 



SPOTI.KJHTI IMondiy, Oct. 19, I981D / 

Males to register 

Selective Service registration is re- 
quired of all males born in or after 
1962, according to Lawrence W. Emery 
Jr., dean for student and career 
development. 

According to Dean Emery, 
registration should take place in the 
period 30 days before or after the 18th 
birthday. 

Males may register at any United 
States Post Office by filling out a short 
form, he said. 

Dean Emery said a postal clerk will 
check the form against some type of 
identification and a letter acknowledging 
the registration will be mailed. 

He said failure to register, if con- 
victed, could result in a sentence of up 
lo five years imprisonment and a fine of 
$10,000. 



Club to hold raffle 

Tickets for the Rifle and Pistol 
Club's annual raffle are now on sale. 

Tickets may be purchased from 
any club member or by contacting 
Charles A. Brooke, club advisor, in 
Room 130, Klump Academic Center. 
Tickets are $1 each. 

First prize: Remington 760 Game 
Master Rifle (choice of caliber) 

Second prize: Folding Buck Knife. 

Third Prize: A spot light. 

The drawing date is Nov. 13. 



"I think it's nice for the kids," 
commented Linda Bubb, another head 
start teacher, as Miss Piggy made her 
visit with each child. 

Julie A. Hart, first year dental 
hygiene student, played the part of 
Miss Piggy, as other hygienists checked 
the children. 

Sharon K. Swigart, dental hygiene 
student, said, "The children seem to 
enjoy it. It makes their visit a little bet- 
ter." 




Xi is Ihe 14lh letter of the Greek 
alphabel. 



62 FIFTH GRADE students from Sullivan County Elementary School took a 
brief bus tour of the heavy equipment operations on the Susquehanna proper- 
ty, located off Route 15, south. Kneeling is Lori A. Souder. 
Second row, left to right, are Melissa A. Mendez and Corey A. Richmond. 
Third row, left to right, are Larry E. Worthington, intermediate science in- 
structor, Kay R. Benjamin, Christina V. Sanders and Jay D. Kule. 



8nSP0TLICHTD Monday. Ocl. 19. 1981 



Bulletin B 



ULLETIN OOARD 

For the week of Monday. On. 19. llirougli Friday. Ocl. 2J 

MOVIE 
"The Howling"... 7:30 Ihis evening, Klump Academic Cenlcr 
Auditorium, SI admission. 

COFFEEHOUSE 
Coffehouse... fealuring Palli Kissinger, 11:30 a.m. to I p.m., 
Wednesday, Ocl. 22, Klump Academic Center Cafeteria, 7 to 10 p.m. 
Wednesday, Klump Academic Center Lx)unge. Kree with ID. 

SPORTS 
Field Hockey... against Mansfield State College, home, I p.m., Wednesday, 
Oct. 21. 

SPECIAL ACTIVITIES 
Bloomsburg Theatre Ensemble... 8 p.m., Thursday, Ocl. 22, Klump 
Academic Center Auditorium. Free with ID. 

Your Own Bag... fealuring Mrs. Barbara L. Marks, from llie 
Williamsporl Office of Employment Security, noon, Friday, Ocl. 23. 
Room 105, Klump Academic Center. 

MEETINGS 
Sludenl Government Association... 4 p.m., tomorrow, Tuesday, Ocl. 
20, Room 132, Klump Academic Center. 

Student Action committee... 3:30 p.m., tomorrow, Ocl. 20, Room 
132, Klump Academic Center. 

Alpha Omega Fellowship... 7 p.m., tomorrow, Tuesday, Ocl. 20, 
Room 204. Klump Academic Center. 



Theatre Ensemble to perform 

The Bloomsburg Theatre Ensemble will give two performances at the Col- 
lege, Thursday, Ocl. 22, according to Mrs. JoAnn R. Fremiollt, sludenl ac- 
tivities coordinator. 

The Ensemble will give one performance at 1 1 a.m. .Thursday , Oct. 22, for 
area high school students. 

The Ensemble will present a second performance at 8 p.m. for students, 
faculty, staff and the public. Admission for the evening performunce is free. 

There will be-a charge for the public to attend the afternoon performance. 
For more information about the cost, contact Mrs. Fremiotii at 326-3761, Ext. 
269, or in Room 202, Klump Academic Center. 

The event is co-sponsored by the College Special Events Committee and the 
Bloomsburg Theatre Ensemble. 

The Ensemble will perform the play^ Lady Audley's Secret, written by C. 
H. Hazelwood. 

The Ensemble was organized May 12, 1978, by a small group of young pro- 
fessionals. These professionals, now the Bloomsburg Theatre Ensemble, came 
from all over the United Slates to study and work with Miss Alvina Krause. 

Miss Krause was instrumental in shaping of the Norlh-Western University 
theatre department. She is also an internationally known teacher of theatre and 
an authority on the works of Anion Chekhov. Locally, Miss Krause is 
remembered as the director of the playhouse at Eagles Mere, a position she held 
for 20 years. 








Cillo'sGollege Corner 

Play Lucky Numbers 
and WinWhole Sub & Med. 
Drink 

Wexr to Rlump Academic Centei 
\ 100 West Third St , Willlairisporl. Pa. 




OREV IM. HANSON, STUDENT GOVERNIMENT ASSOCIATION vice 
president, shows off liis Dr. Demento T-shirt. 



■ Hours 
7:30 a.m. to 4 p. I 



TME sm 

BEER LI 
LI 




Home Service Beverage Co. 
Fifth Avenue Williamsport 



2 'SPOTLIGHT * Monday. Oct. M, 1981 



VIEWPOINT 

Opinions expressed on this page are the opinions ol The SPOTLIGHT 
or of the individual writers and do not reflect the official opionion of the 
College. Reader comment and/or response is welcome through letters to 
the e()ilor. 

IN THE SPOTLIGHT'S OPINION 

Provide new access 
for handicapped 

The 1981-1982 College catalog stales, "The Williamsporl Area Communily 
College offers equal opporlunily for admission to anyone regardless of age. 
race, color, creed, sex, national origin, or handicap." 

Bui. ..what about the handicapped? They may be offered an equal oppor- 
tunity for admission, but what about the opportunity of accessibility 
into the various buildings on campus? 

The Klump Academic Center, the only building on campus with more 
than two floors, is a prime example of ineffective accessibility. 

Imagine for a moment that you are conHned to a wheelchair. Once you 
have accomplished the maneuvering about curbs and across West Third Street, 
you are faced with a dilemma. How does one confined in a wheelchair 
ascend the concrete steps to reach the front doors of Klump? 

It is inconceivable to think that a wheelchair could be hauled up the 
steps with any great success. But, the College does provide a separate 
entrance on the east side of the building for the handicapped. 

This entrance ha.s a set of exterior doors, of course. When opened together, 
the double doors provide adequate room for a wheelchair. Yet, it seems 
almost sadistic that these doors do not slay open nor are they set up to 
close slowly to allow ample time to enter. . 

They do, in fact, close very rapidly when released and can only be opened 
one at a time from a wheelchair. 

Though many institutions— including the College— have made great strides 
in providing accessibility for the handicapped, the effort seems almost worthless 
if the accessibility is ineffective. 

The College should take a long, hard look at the front steps of Klump. 
There are three separate sets of steps leading to the front doors. Perhaps 
during the renovation work now in progress in the Klump Academic Center, 
a little extra concrete could be used to convert one set of steps into a ramp. 

Equal opportunity is not limited to jobs, but a blending of handicapped 
with the mainstream of the student body. The front doors of Klump should not 
be inaccessible to anyone. Every student has a right of access into any public door. 

Adventure, mummy make movie 

By Darl Long 
Of The SPOTLIGHT Staff 

Egyptian mummy, romantic surroundings, high adventure, and chilling 
suspense are just part of the movie. "The Awakening", starring Charleton 
Heston and Suzanna Yourk. 

Trouble starts when an archaeologist (played by Heston) stumbles 
across and Egyptian mummy named Kara. 

When he opens the tomb to excavate the mummy, bizzare things start to 
happen, it seems at that point Kara begins to come back to life. 

Meanwhile, the archaelogist's wife is about to give birth to a baby girl 
that is apparently born dead, but later comes back to life. 

The archaeologist's daughter (Suzanna york) later in hfe seems to feel 
that she might be the reincarnated sole of Kara. 

Because of bloody, violent scenes throughout the movie, the movie is 
rated R. 

The SPOTLIGI-IT is published every Monday throughout the academic year, 
except for College vacations, by journalism and other interested students. Of- 
fice Room 7. Klump Academic Center. 1005 W Third St,, Williamsporl, Pa 
17701 Telephone: (717) 326-3761, Extension 221 

Monday, Oct. 26, 1981 * VoL 17, No. 10 • 8 Pages 

Member. Columbia Scholastic 

Press Association 

Member. Pennsylvania Collegiate 

Press Association 



World of Work 

Tim n a wfekty coliitim which Is prepared by ihe Career Plocernertl Office, 
Rormi 209. Klurirp Academic Center. 

Siiidenls needing part-linrejnbs. graduates wanting career etiiployment infor- 
mation and those wanting career advice are invited to use the placement service. 
IPiihlished hy The SPOTLIGHT a 



17728. 



PART-TIME JOBS 

Switchboard answering service has an opening two nights a week. 
Saturday and Sunday, midnight to 8 a.m. No experience needed. Write Box 
i, Sun-Gazette. 

Need mature dependable babysitter. Prefer home. Phone 368-1767. 
Secretary - send resume to P. O. Box 116, Cogan Static 
Wanted: Someone to live in and care for semi-invalid 
board free. 494-0641. 

Local department store now hiring part-time and full-time employees 
for the holiday season. Experience needed. Positions available in ladies' 
r coat and dress departments. No Sunday sales. Excellent starting 
salary. Write Box A-18, Sun-Gazette. 

CAREER EMPLOYMENT OPPORTUNITIES 
Drafter - Philips ECT, West Third Street, Emporium, Pa. 15834. 
Apply to Ms. Mary Ann Osmenski, personnel assistant. Phone 814-486-3301 
Accountant - Oregon Ski Co., R. D. 1, Morris, Pa. 16938. Apply 
Mr. Joe Aichholz, owner. 
Mechanical drafting technician - immmediate opening. Ingersoll Rand, 
101 N. Main St., Athens, Pa. 18810. Send resume to the atKntion of Ms. 
Miriam Heldenburger. 

Sonar technician - needed at Vector Research Co., 6410 Rockledge 
Road. Bethesda, MD. 20817. Apply Mr. Robert White, engineer. 

Diesel mechanic -Herman Brothers Inc. St. Marys, Pa. 15857. 

Apply Mr. Dan Cayz, manager. Phone 814-781-6070. 

Care Carpenter/estimator - D. R. Plummer Corp., 4517 N. Broad St., 
Philadelphia, Pa. 19140. Estimate materials and costs for jobs. Send 
me to Mr. D. R. Plummer, owner. Phone 215-457-6600. 
Graphic arts - cameraman, strippers, and pressmen with three years or 
more experienced. Interstate Graphics Inc., P. O. Box 31863, Charlotte, 
NC 28231. Apply with resume to Mr. Tom Green, general manager. 
Phone 704-375-5506. 

Retail manager - with minimum one year experience for exclusive 
women's store. Submit resume and salary requirements to Fashion Colony, 
Lycoming Mall, Muncy, Pa. 17756. 

CAMPUS RECRUITING 
Monday, Nov. 6 - Bechtel Power recruiting for carpenters, electricians, 
vick Power Plant. Group meeting at 9 a.m. in Klump Academic Center 
Auditorium. 

Thursday, Nov. 10 - Eastman Kodak, Rochester, N.Y., on campus to 

view December graduates in electrical construction, electrical technol- 

mechanical drafting, engineering drafting, computer programming. 

Interested persons must sign up in the Placement Office, Room 209, Klump 

Academic Center. 

Tuesday, Nov. 17 - Electronic Data System, Camp Hill, Pa., recruit- 
"or computer and management students for employment after graduat- 
ion. Group meeting in Room 204, Klump Academic Center at 1 1 a.m. 

Wednesday, Nov. 18 - Pennsylvania State Police in the Carl Building 
Trades Building from 10 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. for Cadet Training Program. 

Thursday, Nov. 19 - Cornell University will present a slide presentation 

the Wilson Synchrotrum for the benefit of electronic, electrical and 

machinists that would like to work at the 




Yvonne Wi Swartz, managing editor 

Henry R Zdun, editorial page editor 

Robert E Hufnagle, sports edilor 

L Lee Janssen, photography edilor 

=foberl O Rolley Jr , advertising director 

am G Gahen, advertising layout director 

Thomas J Tedesco, staff arlisl 

Robert J Allen, senior slat! writer 

Shellie J McClellan, senior staff wnlet 

Rebecca Ivl Reeder, senror stall writer 

Tammie L Seymour, senior staff wnler 



Woodsman team 
competes at festival 

Seven members of the forestry 
technicians woodsman team compet- 
ed at the SuUivn County Fall Flaming 
Foliage Festival in Forksville, accord- 
ing to Michael L. Rhinard, president 
of the club. 

Rhinard stated that the club did 
very wel with Mark D. Davenport 
placing second and himself, Rhinard, 
placing third in the ax throw. 

Other members who finished 
"just out of the money" were Kent 
A, Van Horn, of Hawley, who finish- 
ed fourth in the speed chop; Christo- 
pher R. Kebil, of Littlestown, and 
Rhinard, who finished fourth in the 
two-man cross-cut event. 

Rhinard also stated that Joseph 
P. Rinella, of Lock Haven, and 
Stanley E. Geiswhite, of Sunbury, 
competed in chain saw competition, 
ax throw, and cross-cut events, re- 
spectively. 

Rhinard futher stated that the 
prizes were based on a percentage of 
the attendance at each individual 
event. Rhinard added that the event 



United Way 
campaign ends 
this week 

The United Way fund drive for the 
College will end this Thursday, accord- 
ing to Dr. William Homisak, College 
coordinator for the campaign and special 
assistant to the College president. 

At press time, the total collected was 
$3,725, reported Dr. Homisak. 

Dr. Homisak said that he was 
"hopeful that those who haven't con- 
tributed will contribute this week to 
make the College goal of $7,000 pos- 
sible." 

He added that 73 programs and 32 
agencies benefit from the "once-a-year 
contribution." 

Dr. Homisak said that because of 
"the economic conditions in this area, 
the need for the United Way services 
will be greater than ever." 

The goal for Lycoming County this 
year is $1,050,000. 

Xi is Ihe 14lh Idler of llie Greek 




Monday, Oct, 26, 1981 * SPOTLIGHT * 3 



RIDING THE PEANUT'S Gang floal in the Mummers parade were Phi 
Beta Lambda Members (from left) Terry A. Raup, business management 
student from Watsontown; Mark A. Benson, business management student 
from Coudersport, and Christine M. Lagana, computer science student from 
Watsontown. (SPOTLIGHT Photo) 

PBL makes it seven in a row, 
wins again in annual parade 

By L. Lee Janssen 

and George L. Ginter 

Of The SPOTLIGHT Staff 

The first place prize in the mis- 
cellaneous category of the annual 
South Williamsport Mummers 'Parade 
Saturday, Oct. 17, was won by Phi 
Beta Lambda, according to Anthony 

A. Raniero, Phi Beta Lambda (PBL) 
vice president. 

The theme of the winning float was 
"Halloween With the Peanuts Gang". 

This is the seventh year in a row 
in which PBL has won a prize in the 
parade. 

According to Raniero, the club 
had some last minute difficulties 
which jeopardized its participation, 
he said they almost didn't have a 
truck to pull the float. 

Originally, he said. Dr. Donald 

B. Bergerstock, director of the Bus- 
ness and Computer Science Division, 
was to pull the float with his truck. 

Two were scheduled, but... 

While he, Raniero, was coordin- 
ating with Dr. Bergerstock to have the 
float pulled, Linda M. Fenstermacher, 
club secretary, was arranging for 
Terry E. Peterson, marketing mer- 
chandising student from New Berlin, 
to do the job, said Raniero. 

The day before the parade, he 
continued, Peterson telephoned Brian 
W. Reynolds, PBL president, to con- 
firm his duty in the parade. 

Raniero said Reynolds said, "No, 
we don't need you", still believing 
that Dr. Bergerstock was to pull the 



float. 

It wasn't until noon on the day 
of the parade, Raniero said, that the 
mistake was realized. 

Twin brother drives 

Fortunately, he added, a trailer 
hitch was available at the garage in 
which the float was constructed and 
housed. He said it was attached to a 
car belonging to Scott A. Younkin, 
■■■ Please turn lo Paget, 

CPR course begins 
tonight at hospital 



)3:: 

The course is a service of the ( ollepe 
Dispensary in cooperation with the 
American Heart Association. 



Zany Week starts today, 
events, activities changed; 
register on the spot 



Zany Week zlipped off to a zilly 
ztarl with a zlightly zcrewy zchedule 
zupplied to the ZPOTLIGHT... incor- 
rectly... last week. 

Zo... 

A new listing of new events — which 
zaps out last week's report — was 
presented by Mrs. Jo Ann R. Fremiotti. 
student activities coordinator. 

Students who want to take part in 
events should go to the location of the 
event at the time indicated and tell 
the Student Government Association 
representative they want to take part. 
However, certain events require tickets 
to be picked up in advance — as 
noted in the listing below. 

Zany Week events include: 
TODAY 

Egg throwing, two-person teams, 
noon to 1 p.m. and 4 to 4:30 p.m., 
on the Klump Academic Center lawn. 

Belching contest, 9:15 to 10:15 a.m.. 
Lair: 12:30 to I p.m., Klump Academic 
Center Cafeteria, and 4 to 4:15 p.m.. 
Cafeteria. 

Pie-throwing, 9 a.m. to 3 p.m., in 
front of Klump Academic Center. There 
will be a cost of 50 cents per throw. 

Tug-of-war, six-member teams, 
12 p.m. to I p.m., Klump Academic 
Center. 

Pie-eating contest (for speed), II a.m. 
to 12 p.m., and 4:30 to 5 p.m., Klump 
Academic Center Cafeteria. 



TUESDAY 

Hat day; everyone is to wear a hat, 
for entire day. (This is also Bloodmobile 
visit day.) 

Costume skating party, 8 to II p.m.. 
Great Skate, Montoursville. Tickets are 
free, but they must be picked up at the 
Bloodmobile in Bardo Gym during the 
day. Prizes for the most original, 
scariest, funniest, most beastly, and the 
most well-liked costumes. 

WEDNESDAY 

(This is the second day of the Blood- 
mobile visit in Bardo Gym.) 

Volleyball tournament begins, 7 p.m. 
until ?; 12-member teams permitted, but 
only six players on the court during 
playing time. Games will follow the 
College intramural volleyball rules. 

Information about the volleyball 

tournament and about team sign-ups 

is available in offices of all division 

directors, Mrs. Fremiotti said. 

THURSDAY 

Preppy Day, with students dressing 
like a preppy, entire day. 

Volleyball tournament continues, be- 
ginning at 7 p.m. and continuing until 
finished. 

Haunted hayride: Bus for the spot to 
pick up the hayride will leave the 
Learning Resources Center at 7 p.m. 
This event is limited to 60 persons. 
It is free; but tickets are to be picked 
up in Bardo Gym during the Blood- 
mmmPleu^clurnloPai>e6 



A cardiopulmona 
(CPR) course is being offered to faculty 
and staff of the College tonight and 
Wednesday, according to Mrs. Marcy C 
Elias, dispensary nurse and coordinator 
of the course. 

The class wiU be held in the Wil 
liamsport Hospital Office Building 
Auditorium at the corner of Rural 
Avenue and Campbell Street from 6 30 
to 10:30 both evenings. 

Participants must attend both sessions 
to receive full certification in CPR, 
Mrs. Elias said. 

The course is free and will be instruct 
ed by trained personnel from the Wil 
liamsport Hospital. 

Those interested in signing up tor the 
course may visit or call the College 
Dispensary (in the Lair) from 8 a ni 




DR. ROBFRT I . BREUDER, College president (center), met with students 
at last Tuesday's Student Government Association meeting At nght is Curt 
E Zemencik, SGA president, and at left is Naomi Houdeshell, SGA secretary 



Dr. Breuder reviews various topics for SGA 



The Klump Academic Center heat 
problem, spending of money to 
renovate the College Bookstore, the 
changing of plans which makes the once- 
designated student center now a center 
for lifelong education, and a variety of 
budget matters were topics of questions 
and answers during a visit by Dr. Robert 
L. Breuder, College president, at last 
week's Student Government / 



meeting. 

The question-answer session, in an 
overheated Room 132 of the Klump 
Academic Center, was attended by about 
55 persons. The session lasted so long 
that the regularly-scheduled items for the 
SGA meeting were postponed and the 
meeting was adjourned until later. 

"One thing is for sure," Dr. Breuder 



said in the beginning of the session, "you 
can see why we need a heat distribution 
system in the Klump Academic Center. 
We're working here and pumping heat 
out to keep warm - and almost every 
window in the place is opened up." 

"So, it suggests that it's probably 
warmer outside than it is in most places 
inside the building. And when you open 
windows like that and we're pushing 
heat out, you can imagine the cost to the 

"That's why (in) our budget this year 
alone, the heating costs run around 
$700,000." 

In response to a question about 
federal budget cuts and how they would 
affect tuition, the president said that the 
College does not receive any money in 



terms of operating expenses for the 
institution from the federal government. 

The money, he said, comes from three 
sources: The students, the state, and the 
20 sponsoring districts. 

He noted that the only which would be 
affected by the federal cutbacks will be 
grants, such as BEOG. 

A question was raised about the new 
furnishings for the College Bookstore. 
The member of the audience asked how 
the new furnishings would benefit 
students and where the money would 
come from to pay for the furnishings. 

"Well, I think if you've been in the 
bookstore," Dr. Breuder said, "the 
sheer environment, again, speaks for 
itself. That bookstore to me is a big 
eyesore." 



he reviewed plans to have furnishings 
manufactured by Savoy Furniture 
Company and pointed out that the firm 
"basically donated" labor and was 
charging "only for the cost of 
materials." 

As he reviewed the bookstore 
question. Dr. Breuder said that the 
estimate for the work to be done by 
"outside help" would have been 
$40,000. he said it is being done now for 
$11,000. 

"That, to me," he commented, "is an 
excellent expenditure of money..." He 
continued, noting that the re-furnishing 
would enable better service. The money, 
he said, is being taken from funds earned 
through bookstore proceeds. 

■■■ Please turn lo Page 6 



■ SPOTLIGHT * Monday.Oct. 16. 1'*' 



Tonight— 

SPEND AN EVENING OF FUN AND lERROR 
AT THE CINEMA CLUB'S SPECIAL 
HALLOWEEN DOUBLE BILL 
TOURIST TRAP" 

(to be shown first) 
AND 




Something is alive 
in the Funhouse! 


■ - — 




N^S^ 


.m 






L 


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C"- 


W 




InMiiiF^ 






ELIZABETH BER 

KEVIN CO 

Writlen by 

Produced by 

Executive Pro 

)n will b 
d featur 
ARLYs 

Ac 

as the y 
itee 
is started 


RIDGE COOPER HUCKABE 
WAY OS the Borker in IE 
ARRY BLOCK Directed by 
DEREK POWER nnd STEV 
ducers MACE NEUFELD o 


WILLIAM FINLEY 
E FUNHOUSE 
TOBE HOOPER 
N BERNHARDT 
d MARK LESTER 

rough 
the price o 




Admissic 
the secon 
COMEE 

Last week's "The HowHng" y\ 
record gate. We cannot guarar 
seats once "The Funhouse" hs 
Thank you. 


e collected th 

e, but 

ind see 2 for 

7:30 
K.A.C 
Imissior 

ear's 
J. 


f one. 

Next Week: 

DELIVERANCE 




Music Notes 

By William G. Gahen 
Of The SPOTLIGHT Staff 



Five Hooligans: A waste of money 

"Five Hooligans" is an album which is supposed to represent the great- 
est hits of the Who. It is being distributed by the Who's old record label, 
MCA. 

The only trouble with the album is that the band had no say as to what 
went into the album, which means that this album is probably based on 
record sales and not much else. 

Even the name of the album is wrong; there were never five members in 
the band at one time. And if the reference is to include Kenny Jones, the 
new drummer: He doesn't play on any of the songs on the album. 

A few of the songs on the album do not belong on it. For instance, if 
the company wanted something off a "Quadrophenia", they should have 
chosen "5:15", "Love Reign on Me", or even "Bellboy Blues". Instead, 
they chose "Drowned" -- which did not even make it to the sound track of 
the movie, "Quadrophenia". 

Another song that really has no right on this album is "I'm the Face" 
which is from the days when the band was called the High Numbers. 
Instead, they should have maybe put "Going Mobile" off of "Who's Next" 
or else "New Song" from "Who are You" on it. 

Of course, the record company can say that not all the band's greatest 
hits can be released on a double record set. But then this is just another big 
record company trying to beat another good thing into the ground. 

My personal selection for a greatest hits of the Who album would have 
to be "The Kids are All Right". It contains the best stuff off this album 
done in the best way the band knows how - live. 

Utopia to play two dates 

Todd Rundgren and his band, called Utopia, will be performing two 
dates in the area this week. The first stop will be tomorrow night at 
Bloomsburg State College, where the band will perform in the Nelson 
Fieldhouse on the college campus. Admission will be $8.50 and the concert 
will start at 8 p.m. Tickets may be purchased here at the College at the 
communications center in Klump Academic Center. 

Rundgren and company will also play a second date at Lock Haven 
State College on Wednesday. Tickets for this performance may be picked 
up at the Stereo House in downtown Williamsport. 

Odds and Sods 
-For people who do not mind a little bit of travel to see a good show, the 
Pretenders will be playing one of the last performances on their United 
States tour at Muhlenberg College, in Allentown, onNov. 7. 

-AC-DC is supposed to have a new album coming out sometime soon, 
plus start a tour of the States, stopping at Philadelphia on Dec. 4. 

-Rush is also currently mixing tracks trom their last tour to release a 
double live record set for Christmas. 

—The Doors' Ray Manzarek is also mixing tapes of old, unreleased 
Doors materials for an album which is also due out around Christmas time. 

-Peter Townsend, lead guitarist of the WHO, is currently working on 
his fourth solo album in New York. 

Goldfeder writing textbook 



F&H students """ 
hear speaker 
about wines 

Richard Huff, of the Arena 
Restaurant in Lock Haven, discussed 
domestic wines and wine merchan- 
dising for two nights to the catering 
and beverage management class, 
according to Mrs. Ann R. Miglio, 
instructional assistant/lab supervisor, 
food and hospitality program. 

The classes were held Wednesday. 
October 14, and last Wednesday. 

During the past month, the class 
has been involved in various activities. 
On Oct. 15, the group catered a 
dinner for the engineering and design 
technicians; on Oct. 16, students made 
carmel rolls for staff development; on 
last Thursday, the group catered an 
advisory committee dinner, and 
earlier, the group catered still another 
advisory committee dinner. 



day, Oct. 26, 1981 * SPOTLIGHT * 5 

PBL members 
to attend 
conference 

Nine members of Phi Beta Lambda 
(PBL) plan to travel to Jersey Shore 
High School for the Future Business 
Leaders of America (FBLA) conference 
this Thursday. 

Along with Paul W. Goldfeder, club 
advisor, they will be acting as judges 
and proctors for competition between 
six area high schools. FBLA is the high 
school counterpart of Phi Beta Lambda. 

Bryan W. Reynolds, of the College's 
PBL, will address the group. Others 
from the campus unit who will serve 
as proctors or judges are Christopher 
J. Zeth, David A. Selneck, Mark A. 
Benson, Linda M. Fenstermacher, 
Rebecca L. Silsbee, Anthony A. 
Raniero, James R. Matthews, and 
Marybeth Krauser. 



ICC organizes three committees 



Paul W. Goldfeder, assistant 
professor of business administration, 
is in the process of writing a college 
text about business forms. "Working 
in Business" is the tentative title. 

The 44 chapters will give direc- 
tions on how to fill out business 
forms. Goldfeder stated. "There are 
millions of forms that people don't 
know about." Among the forms are 
purchase orders, invoices, requisitions, 
social security number applications, 
inventory sheets and the like, he said. 

This will be the first book 
Goldfeder has attempted. 

When asked why he is writing the 
book, Goldfeder responded, "I was 
approached with the idea and the 
publisher felt with my background in 
teaching, I could do justice to 

The original "idea man" was Lee 
Walreth from Philadelphia, said 
Goldfeder. But Goldfeder will be 
doing all the writing. 

He said he has signed a contract 
with H. M. Rowe Company, a 
publishing house in Baltimore. 

He is doing the writing with Neil 



Saunders providing the cover and 
interior designs. Saunders is affiliated 
with the publishing house. 

The book will be published in 
softback form and will be distributed 
nationally "hopefully in October 
1982", Goldfeder said. 

Hunting prohibited 
on College land 

With the beginning of the annual 
hunting season, students should be 
warned that there is no hunting per- 
mitted on any of the land owned by 
the College, according to Lawrence P. 
Smeak, chief of security. 

This includes the land near the 
Earth Science Building and the Sus- 
quehanna River project, he said. 

The Earth Science Campus land 
extends next to the federal land of the 
Allenwood Prison, the officer said. 
Anyone caught with a gun by federal 
authorities on the property could face 
a federal arrest action and possibly 
have his or her firearms confiscated. 
Officer Smeak said. 



Three committees were organized at 
the mid-October meeting of Interclub 
Council in Room 132. Klump Academic 
Center, according to Michael S. Grimes, 
agribusiness student from Genesse and 
Interclub Council president. 

Named to the committee for rewriting 
the ICC constitution were William B. 
Lee, chairperson and a general studies 
student from Troy; Beverly S. Fiester, 
food and hospitality student from Forks- 
ville; Donna M. McCracken. engineering 
drafting student from Crosby, and 
Steven R. Kellogg, engineering drafting 
student from Hallstead. 

Named to the committee to assist 



I Circle K plans 
Nov. W breakfast 

The Circle K Club will hold a free 
breakfast meeting at 7 a.m. on 
Wednesday, Nov. II, in the Klump 
Academic Center Cafeteria. 

Scott A. Younkin, club vice president, 
said that anyone is welcome to attend the 
meeting. However, he said he was 
advising that a reservation be made if a 
student plans to attend. 

Reservations, he said, should be made 
with Mrs. Jo Ann R. Fremiotti, student 
activities coordinator, or at the 
Communications Center in the Klump 
Academic Center lobby. 

Younkin said Circle K is a community 
service oriented club associated with 
Kiwanis International. He said the group 
is open to suggestions about any 
community service project. Most 
recently, he reported, the campus Circle 
K helped with the Bishop Neuman 
Oktoberfest. 

S&O Club meets 
next Monday 

The Service and Operation of Heavy 
Equipment Club will hold an organiza- 
tional meeting at 7 p.m. next Monday, 
according to Paul J. Zell, Jr., instruc- 
tor of service and operation of heavy 
equipment and advisor to the club. 

Zell .said, "One of the club's pur- 
poses is to get coats and hats with 
the insignia of the club on them for 
the members and to improve the image 
of the service and operation students." 

Any interested studetit is "welcome" 
tojointheclub, Zell added. 



Student Government Association with 
Zany Week were William B. Lee, chair- 
person; Todd C. Santo, graphic arts 
student from Nazareth; Stanley E. 
Geiswhite, forestry technician student 
from Sunbury. and Shane D. Bennett, 
agribusiness student from Jersey Shore. 

Grimes reported that Interclub Coun- 
cil is considering staging a contest be- 
tween clubs to decorate the part of the 
college the club represents as part of 
a Christmas cheer effort. A committee 
was named to organize the event. 

That committee includes William B. 
Lee. chairperson; Stanley E. Geiswhite; 
Keith E. Lilly, graphic arts student from 
Lititz. and Beverly S. Fiester. 

Attendance was low at the meeting 
and Grimes reminded those attending 
that attendance is necessary for the 
council lo successfully carry out activi- 

The next Interclub Council meeting 
will be in Room 132. Klump Academic 
Center, on Tuesday. Nov. 10. A group 
picture for the Montage. College year- 
book, will be taken. Grimes said he 
was urging all members to attend. 

In the planning stages. Grimes re- 
ported, is a Sportsmen's Week, tenta- 
tively set for Nov. 9 through 13. 



A Gargoyle is a grotesquely carved 
figure of a human or animal. 




6 * SPOTLIGHT * Monday, Oct. 26, 19«1 




PBL makes it seven in a row 



DR. DEMENTO ...Comin); next \ 



Omlimeit/mii Page JBbc 

general sludics student from Linden. 

Younkin was to ride on the float 
so Matthew E. Benson, twin brother 
of Marl( A. Benson, business manage- 
ment student from Coudersport, drove 
the float-towing car. 

Despite the confusion, Raniero 
said he had "a lot of fun" helping 
and participating with the project. 

He said entering the parade has 
become an annual event for PBL and 
is the main project to get members in- 
volved each year. 

He said $52 went into paint for 
the float and candy to throw to chil- 
dren along the parade route. 
Youngsway donates 

He added that the flatbed was 



Dr. Demento 
here next week 



Dr. Breuder reviews 



Dr. Demento will give two per- 
formances at the College on Thurs- 
day, Nov. 5, according to Mrs. 
Jo Ann R. Fremiotti, student activities 
coordinator. Performances will be at 
7 and 9:30 p.m. 

The price of admission now is $3 
for students, faculty, and staff, and 
$5 for the public. (The deadline for 
students to pick up free tickets has 
passed.) 

Dr. Demento will be on campus 
from 11:30 a.m. until 2:30 p.m. From 
11:30 until 1 p.m., he sii 
"perambulate" around the campus, 
but at I p.m., he will hold a class with 
the College's broadcasting students. 

About 2 p.m. - when the class is 
expecting to be over - Dr. Demento 
will hold a press conference with rep- 
resentatives of JocaJ radio stations and 
other media, Mrs. Fremiotti said. 

Dr. Breuder to speak 
at Co-op conference 



Breuder, College 
in Lancaster this 



Dr. Robert 
president, will b 
ference to be I 

Wednesday. His topic will be "The 
Role of Cooperative Education in the 
I980's". 

The conference is jointly sponsor- 
ed by the Cooperative Education 
Association of Pennsylvania and the 
mid-Atlantic Career Counselors Asso- 
ciation. 

It is expected to be attended by 
more than 200 persons from Pennsyl- 
vania, New Jersey, and adjoining 
states, according to William C. Brad- 
shaw, director of postsecondary coop- 
erative education. 



Contimed from Page 3 ■■■ 

Later, Dr. Breuder said that the 
College will take money collected from 
fines and assessments related to parking 
and try to improve parking. 

As the session continued. Dr. Breuder 
was questioned about the possibility of 
students being used to help in planning 
the new student center. 

He said that the planned building is 
no longer being designated as a student 
center, but as a lifelong education center 
with 45,000 square feet to be available. 

To be included in the proposed build- 
^jjj ing, he said, would be drafting programs 
(with the exception of architectural 
drafting), science laboratories, food and 
hospitality program, a new cafeteria, 
and a new broadcasting facility. The 
rest of the space would be used for a 
meeting room, a reception or game room 
or otherwise with the consultation of 
those involved with student activities. 

According to Dr. Breuder, the esti- 
mated cost of the new buildings "across 
the street" is $9.8 million. That has been 
put aside, he said. He said there now 
is $450,000 being put into Units 1 
through 4 to block up skylights, block 
up windows and to "get rid of some of 
the doors." 



Swcdi.sh ivy 



ally fro 



Club elects officers 

Ruth M. Hubbard, nursing stud- 
ent from South Williamsport, has 
been elected president of the Student 
Nurses of WACC Club (SNOW). 

Other new officers, listed by the 
new president, are Nancy M. Mitchel, 
vice president; LaVonna Macmer, 
secretary, and Szena Block, treasurer. 

The club is open to all students, 
but is activey run by nursing students, 
according to Mrs. Mary Temple, 
advisor. 

Club meetings are held at 11:35 
a.m. every Monday, she said. 



Table 

Tennis 

Club 



Meeting tonight 
7p.m. -10p.m. 
in the Lair 



Pl^ 
1^^ 



Meetings Open to the Public 



He also noted that the cost to replace 
the roof of the Schneebeli Building on 
the Earth Science Campus — which is 
nine years old — will be $90,000. He 
said that amount is not in the budget, 
"but 1 have to replace the roof." 

Speaking about the College's building 
campaign, the president said that Stage 
II will cost $6.8 million to use because 
the remainder goes into architectural 
fees, state fees and other kinds of fees. 

Dr. Breuder said there are 10 priorities 



donated by Youngsway Farms Inc., 
South Williamsport. 

Students who helped build the 
float and took part in the parade were 
Reynolds, business management stu- 
dent from Selinsgrove, as Charlie 
Brown; Raniero, marketing merchan- 
dising student from South William- 
sport, as a ghost, and Miss Linda 
Fenstermacher, secretarial science stu- 
dent from South Williamsport, as 
Woodstock. 

Also, Rebecca L. Silsbee, secre- 
tarial science student from South 
Williamsport, as Sally; Christopher J. 
Zeth, business management student 
from Minersville, as Linus and Mark 
A. Benson, business management stu- 
dent from Coudersport, as Pigpen. 
Students participated 

Others included Mary E. Tice, 
secretarial science student from Will- 
iamsport, as Lucy; Theresa J. Burk- 
holder, accounting student from Will- 
iamsport, as Penny, and Laura Lee A. 
Spatzer, computer science student 
fromShamokin, as Bonnie. 

Also, Terry A. Raup, business 
management student from Watson- 
town, as Peppermint Patty; Christine 
M. Lagana, computer science student 
from Watsontown, as "the girl with 
naturally curly hair"; LisaM. O'Neill, 
ting student from Shenadoah, 



the Stage II program. The lifelong as Clyde, and Kevin S. Dunlap, 



educatic 

He said, 
simple. We' 
in order to 



first, he said, 
"...that reasoning is very 
need to create new space 
move existing programs 



ness management student from Cogan 
Station, as Snoopy. 

Students who built 

Students who helped build were 
Robert D. Derr Jr., electrical con- 
struction student from Milton; James 
R. Matthews, business management 
student from Shamokin; Craig Eccher, 
electronic technology student from 
Coudersport. 

Also, Nancy A. Sherwood, ac- 
counting student from Williamsport, 
and David A. Selneck, business man- 
agement student from Williamsport. 

Two others who helped and who 
are not students of the College were 
Ginna Toccker, who helped build the 
float, and Matthew E. Benson, who 
drove the flatbed truck. 



out of existing space 
the old space. It's very difficult to 
renovate a building when you have 
classes going on." 

Of the $6.2 million, the president said, 
$5.5 million will cover the cost of the 
lifelong education center. He said that 
would then leave about $70,0(X) to finish 
the items listed as priorities two through 
10. 

Dr. Breuder was also asking about 
building a ramp or an underground 
parking lot. He said that the College 
"simply does not have the money right 
now" to build vertical or underground 
parking "or even to put blacktop over 
attheCromarsite." 

Dr. Breuder commented, "1 will al- 
ways try to keep this place in such 
a way that when you ride past here 
with your mother or father or you bring 
your girlfriend or your boyfriend or your 
big or little sister — whomever — you can 
walk by and say, *Hey, I go to that 
College over there' and you ought 
to have pride in this institution." 

Z-i^Wy Conliitued/rom Page i ■■■ 
mobile visit. 

Awards will be given for all contest 
winners. 

A Zany Awards Ceremony will be 
held at II a.m. Friday on the Klump appeared 
Academic Center lawn. A special award jhe presentation was a service of 

will be given for the currictilum whose the Christmas Seal Fund in cooper- 
with the West Branch Lung 



members donated the most blood during 



Health awareness 
program held 

A health awareness program con- 
cerning smoking was presented Wed- 
nesday, Oct. 7 in the Klump Academ- 
ic Center Auditorium. The program 
attempted to make participants aware 
of the harmful effects of smoking. 

Volunteers were chosen and tested 
on various machines before and after 
they smoked. After smoking, the 
result was that their heart rate in- 
creased, exterior skin temperature de- 
creased due to improper circulation, 
slight degree of nervousness 



the Bloodmobile two-day 



Association. 






ATTENTION 



n 

jrogram. % 



Interested veterans to apply for work study program. 
I Contact Ms. King, veterans affairs specialist, I 

P Room 1 10, Records Office, Klump Academic Center. | 



Monday, Oct. 26, 1981 • SPOTLIGHT * 7 



Sports 
Spotlight 

By Rob Hufnagle 

Of The SPOTLIGHT Staff 




D. C. Waccers move in IM play 



As of this writing (Wednesday, Oct. 21), I could only assume the Yan- 
Isees were on their way to winning the 23rd world championship of their 
history. 

The Los Angeles Dodgers, the Yankees' opponents m the 78th World 
Series, should be tired of playing the Yanks by the time the fall classic is 



Schmidt MVP 

Looking back on performances of various players throughout the 
league, it is time to take a stab at picking the players who will be individual 
award winners. 

It appears that the National League's Most Valuable Player will be 
Mike Schmidt, while the MVP in the American League will go to Eddie 
Murray of theBaltimore Orioles. 

The National League's Cy Young award winner should be Cincinnati 
Red Tom Seaver and the Cy Young winner in the American League will be 
Pete Vuckovich of the Milwaukee Brewers. 

My picks for the Rookie of the Year winners are Fernando Valenzeula 
of the Dodgers and Dave Righetti of the Yankees. 

PSU No. I 

Pennsylvania schools presently are dominating the college football polls. 

Penn State and Pittsburgh are ranked one and two in the Associated 
Press and the United Press International polls. 

Penn State moved up to Number One after winning last week and 
watching last week's number one team, the Texas Longhorns, lose by a 
lopsided 42 to 11 score to Arkansas University. 

Eagles lose 

Last weekend, however, was not a prosperous time for Pennsylvania 
pro teams. 

The Philadelphia Eagles lost for the first time this season to the Minne- 
sota Vikings, while the Pittsburgh Steelers suffered their third loss of the 
year. The Steelers were crushed by interdivision rivals, the Cincinnati 
Bengals, 34 to 7. 

The Eagles, last year's National Football League runners-ups, are 
presently marching toward the playoffs, while the Steelers are in danger of 
missing the playoffs for a second straight year. 

Swimming courses to be offered 



The D. C. Waccers advanced to 
the fourth round of the winner's 
bracket with a win over Joe Carpen- 
ters last week. The Waccers capital- 
ized on several second half scoring 
opportunities to defeat the upset- 
minded Carpenters. 

The Civileers defeated last year's 
runner-up, Dave's Destroyers, and 
will play in the fourth round of the 
winner's bracket. 

Other third round winners in the 
winner's bracket were Harry's Boys 
beating the Blockbusters and the 
Machine Shop defeating George's 
Tigers. 

College team 
takes 8-spot 
in Bucks race 

The College cross country team 
finished eighth in the Bucks County 
Invitational race held at Bucks County 
Community College on Saturday, 
Oct. 17, according to Thomas E. 
Vargo, physicial education director. 

Thomas W. Howard was the top 
finisher for the Wildcats. Howard 
placed 15th in the race with time of 27 
minutes, 49 seconds - only one min- 
ute, 1 1 seconds slower than the first 
place finisher in the event. 

Other team members competing 
in the event were David J. McNamera, 
Paul C. Wendel, Harry R. Bieber, 
and Michael P. Perry. 

The cross country team was to 
have competed in the state tourna- 
ment scheduled to be held on the 
White Deer Golf Course last Saturday. 



The physical edi 
offering two classes in swimming for 
the second semester, according to 
Mrs. Donna R. Miller, assistant pro- 
fessor of physical education. 

The first class is Physical Edu- 
cation 164. It is keyed for three types 
of students. The class is for non- 
swimmers who want to learn, for the 
recreational swimmer who wants to 
refine strokes, and for the talented 
swimmer who is just interested in 
working out. 

This class will be taught on an 
individualized basis according to the 
ability the student has, Mrs. Miller 
said. 

Emphasis will also be placed on 
survival in the aquatic atmosphere and 
elementary form of rescue which can 
be used by the non-swimmer or the 
novice swimmer, she said. 



The course will be a one-credit and priv 



and will be offered on Tues- 
days and Thursdays from II a.m. to 
noon at the Williamsport Young 
Men's Christian Association (YMCA). 

But, Mrs. Miller, said, the first 
class will meet in Bardo Gym. 

The second new course will be 
lifesaving (PED 165). This course will 
be given on Tuesdays and Thursdays 
also at the YMCA, but from 12:30 to 
2 p.m. 

Students who elect the lifesaving 
course should be strong, experienced, 
self-assured swimmers with no fear of 
swimming underwater, Mrs. Miller 
said. 

The lifesaving course will be a 
two-credit course. Upon successful 
completion, students can qualify for 
an American Red Cross lifesaver 
certificate. The certificate enables the 
person to do lifeguarding at public 



• pools. 




COUPON ■- 

WILLlAMSIiDRl^ LAMiST SOM I 
FOUNTAIN INVITES YOU TO | 

BUY/^5UND/IE] 
GET Z^"* I 

^FOR'/zPRICE! 



Fourth round winners in the 
loser's bracket last week were the Un- 
touchables and the Wire Nuts. 

Fourth round games in the loser's 
bracket were to continue last week 
while fourth round games in the win- 



ner s 



. this week. 



If man had the relative sirenglh of 
llic Oca, he could lifl a car plus a trailer. 

The flea can lift nearly 150 times ils 
own weight. 




EXPIRES l^-3l- 
S.WMSPT OPEN ll-tO 



TRYING OUT for the cheerieading 
squad is Melinda L. Eck, accounting 
student from Williamsport. 
(SPOTLIGHT Photo) 



Ferguson takes 
spot in golf 
tournament 

David E. Ferguson, a second-year 
student from Clearfield, finished 
seventh among the eastern represen- 
tatives in the Pennsylvania State 
Community College and Junior Col- 
lege Atheletic Conference Golf Tourn- 

The tournament was played on 
the Lincoln Hills Country Club golf 
course, Irwin, on Sunday, Oct. 11, 
Monday, Oct. 12, and Tuesday, Oct. 
13, according to Dr. Dwight E. Waltz, 
golf coach. 

Ferguson shot a 189 on the 
course which his coach described as 
"very difficult, but beautiful." 

Westmoreland County C:ommunity 
College took first place in the team 
competition. The low individual score 
for the tournament was 155, achieved 
by a player from a western school. 
The low score for an eastern school 
representative was 167. 

Nursing students 
to hold sale today 

The Student Nurses of WACC 
Club (SNOW) will have a hot dog and 
cider sale as well as a bake sale from 
10 a.m. to 2 p.m. today in the student 
lounge of the Klump Academic Center, 
according to Ruth M. Hubbard, club 
president. 

"The reason for the sale is to 
raise money for future projects for the 
club," she said. 

Cheerieading 
squad chosen 

Cheerleaders for this year have 
been selected by Mrs. Donna R. 
Miller, cheerieading coach. The squad 
includes returnee Sherri G. Carpenter, 
a second-year secretarial science stu- 
dent from Linden. 

Also selected were Lori A. 
Welliver, student in marketing/mer- 
chandising; Heather J. Lendh, and 
her twin sister, Lori A., both general 
studies students from Selinsgrove. 

Others are Lisa M. O'Neill, of 
Shenandoah, an accounting student; 
Melinda L. Eck, general studies stu- 
dent from Williamsport, and Josephine 
A. Franzi, general studies student 
from DuBoistown. 

Also, Jacqueline F. Koletar, 
accounting student from South Wil- 
liamsport, and Crystale A. Eroh, gen- 
eral studies student from Northum- 
berland. 

The cheerleaders will attend all 
home varsity men's basketball and 
wrestling events. They will also go to 
some away events, said Coach Miller. 

basketball entries 
now available 

Anyone interested in intramural bas- 
ketball may pick up entry blanks and 
a set of rules at the IM BuUetin Board 
on the first floor of Bardo Gym. 



Bloodmobile here tomorrow, Wednesday; goal is 600 pints 



ine Red Cross Bloodmobile will be 
at the College tomorrow and Wednes- 
day, according to Mrs. Jo Ann R. 
Fremiotti, student activities coordinator. 

Goal for the visit this year is 600 
pints, she said. 

Last year, the Bloodmobile received 
485 pints during its fall visit to the 
College and 519 pints during the spring 

The Bloodmobile will be set up in 



Bardo Gym for the visit tomorrow and 
Wednesday. 

This visit by the Bloodmovile is spon- 
sored by the Student Government Asso- 
ciation (SGA) and the Student activities 
Office, Mrs. Fremioiti said. 

She also pointed out that donations 
of blood arc needed in Lycoming County 
in order to meet increased demands. 

For this week's two-day visit, the unit 
will be set up from 9:45 a.m. to 3:45 



p.m. both days. 

As is customary, donors will receive 
free food and a beverage after making 
their donation, she said. 

Next month— on Nov. 5— the Blood- 
mobile will visit the Herman T. 
Schneebeli Building on the Earth Science 
Campus. That visit will be from 10 a.m. 
to 2 p.m. Mrs. Fremiotti pointed out 



that advance sign-up will be needed to 
donate at that time and that the sign-up 
roster will be in Room 126 of the 
Schneebeli Building. 

She also pointed out that those who 
donate during this week will not be 
able to donate in November because of 
the 56-day waiting period required, for 
health reasons, between donations. 



Scheduling to begin 
this Wednesday 



200 take tour of College 



The Williamsport Area Management 
Club toured the College on Thursday, 
Oct. 15, according to Dr. William Homi- 
sak, assistant to the College president. 

"Approximately 200 managers and 
supervisors from various area businesses 
and industries attended the tour," Dr. 



Homisak said. 

Dr. Homisak said that some of the 
club members said "they were not aware 
of all the programs, the fine facilities, 
and the various services the College 
provides for the community." 



All students— full-time and part-time 
—this week will begin to register for 
classes for the spring semester. 

Students will be issued registration 
booklets this week, according to Ms. 
Kathryn M. Marcello, director of stu- 
dent records. 

Registration extends from Wednesday 
to Friday, Nov. 13. During that period, 
students will complete the advisee course 
schedule contained in the registration 
booklet. The signature of the faculty 
advisor will be needed on the form. 

No revised schedules will be accepted 
after Friday, Nov. 20, she said. 

Ms, Marcello pointed out that tuition 
and fees must be paid by Dec. 22. 
Invoices will be mailed to each student 
who has submitted an advisee course 
schedule. The mailing will begin 
Nov. 23. 

The director said that the earlier the 
tuition is received, or financial obli- 
gations are met through grants, the 
belter the chance of receiving classes 

at the times requested. The computer 
will automatically reschedule a class if 
the originally-requested class is filled 
when payment 



Emphasizing her suggestion that 
students pay invoices as soon as possi- 
ble, Ms. Marcello noted that no sche- 
dule is reserved for a student until 
financial obligations are met. If finan- 
cial obligations are not finalized by the 
Dec. 22 deadline, she said, the advisee 
course schedule is voided. 

Any changes in a student's schedule 
after Nov. 30 will be handled by late- 
in-person registration on Tuesday, 
Jan. 5. 

Late registration operates on a first- 
come, first-served basis and, the director 
pointed out, there is no guarantee a 
course will be reserved. 

After a student's tuition is paid, 
schedule changes can be made through 
late registration or the normal drop- 
add procedure. The drop-add period 
begins on the first day of classes. 

An official class schedule will be 
mailed to students after registration is 
completed and tuition has been paid. 

Students who do not receive an 
official class schedule must report to 
late registration on Jan. 5, the director 
said. No student may attend classes 
without an official computerized class 
schedule, she said. 



B 



B. 



ULLETIN OOARD 

For the week of Monday, Oct. 26, through Friday, Oct. 30 

MOVIES 

"Tourist Trap" and "Funhouse"... 7:30 this evening, Klump Academic 
Center Auditium, Cinema Club presentation, $1 admission. 



SPECIAL ACTIVITIES 

Bloodmobile... 9:45 a.m. to 3:45 p.m., Tuesday, Bardo Gym. Also, 
9:45 a.m. to 3:45 p.m., Wednesday, Bardo Gym. 

Zany Week... today through Friday. 

MEETINGS 

Student Action Committee... 3:30 p.m. Tuesday, Room 132, Klump 
Academic Center. 

Communications Club... 4 p.m., Tuesday, WWAS Office, Admini- 
stration Building (Unit 6). 

Alpha Omega Fellowship... 7 p.m., Tuesday, Room 204, Klump 
Acedemic Center. 

Phi Beta Lambda.. 
Center. 



Wednesday, Room 302, klu 



Academic 




From one beer lover 
to another. 



Home Service Beverage Co. 

• FjfthAvenue* Williamsport •Phone 323-3237* 



0(?BU[LIJECJU 



Williamsporl Area Community College+Williamsport, Pa. 17701 
Monday, Nov. 2, 1981* Vol. 17, No 11*8 Pages 



Table Tennis Club 
elects officers; 
Rebuck president 

The College Table Tennis Club has 
elecled its officers for the 1981-1982 
year, according to Renald R. Rebuck, a 
computer science student from Rebuck 

Rebuck, whose name is the same as 
that of his hometown, will be presiduii 
of the club. 

Other club officers will be Dennis 
E. Paulhamus, a civil engineering 
technology student from Williamsporl, 
treasurer, and Dominic S Zukoski, a 
machinist general student from Wilkes 
Barre, secretary. 

Christopher E. Snyder was selected 
to be the club's representative. Donald 
A. Waltman, electronic instructor, is 
the club advisor. 

Approximately 12 persons attended 
last Monday's meeting. 

Club meetings will be held from 7 
to 10 p.m. every Monday in the Lair. 

Rebuck said that the club has 14 
members but anyone inlereslcd may at- 
tend the meetings. 

Future goals for the club will be to 
attain more equipment and to possibly 
play matches against other colleges. 

Members of the club will eventually 
be ranked according to their ability. 
The ranking system is being set up so 
that members of the club may compete 
against each other, according to 
Rebuck. 

World of Work 
is on Page 4 





Housing Committee 
meets tomorrow 

To all students, the housing com- 
mittee will meet at 2 p.m., Tuesday, 
Nov. 3, Room 203, Klump Academic 
Center, according to Steven M. Horn, 
committee chairman. 

Attorney W. David Marcello will 
be present to assist and facilitate the 
meeting discussion will include security 
deposits, present complaints on file, 
leases and arbitration clause, according 
to Horn. 

If there are any questions or sug- 
gestions, contact the housing office 
Room 104 Klump Academic Center or 
student action line 326-3761, Ext. 248. 



ZANY WEEK STARTED off last Monday with a messy job of pie-ealing. 
Among (hose who helped kick the week off were (from left) Richard L. Miller, 

food and hospitality managemeni student from Williamsporl; Peler C. ~ 

Johnson, food and hospltalily managemenl sludenl from Lewlsburg; Susan M. HCirrV'S BOVS fldh 
Morgan, dietellc lechnlcian student from Williamsporl; Keilh D. Dingier, . -^ -^ 

computer science sludenl from Monloursvllle, and Hilary J. Kopcho, plumb- 
ing and heating sludenl from Crablree. Ms. Morgan won the contest with a 
time of 6 minutes and 24 seconds. /SPOTLIGHT Pholo bv Bob Rollev .Ir.j 



Dr. Demento to give two 
performances on Thursday 



Dr. CHARLES BERGER 



Dr. Demento will give two perfor- 
mances here at the College at 7 p.m. 
and 9;30 p.m. this Thursday, according 
to Mrs. JoAnn R. Fremiotti, student ac- 
tivities coordinator. 

The show will be for the students, 
faculty, staff and general public. Price 
of admission will be $3 for students, 
faculty, and staff and $5 for the general 
public. 

From 11:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. the 
Doctor will be around the campus talk- 
ing to students and eating lunch in the 

Dr. Charles Berger, 
man of the wolves, 
to talk, show slides 

Dr. Berger and his pet wolf Farley 
will give a slide illustrated lecture at 8 
p.m., Thursday, Nov. 12 in the Klump 
Academic Center Auditorium, accor- 
ding to Mrs. Jo Ann R. Fremiotti, stu- 
dent activities coordinator. 

Dr. Berger will give a 45-minule 
slide illustrated lecture and a film entitl- 
ed "Death of a Legend." 

The event is free to all College 
students with ID. 

Dr Berger said he first became in- 
terested in wolves because he liked dogs, 
and Irom an evolution standpoint, 
\vol\cs arc the father of the dog. 

The event is sponsored by the Col- 
lege Special Events Committee. 



College cafeteria. At 1 p.m., the Doc- 
tor will lecture to the College students 
enrolled in the broadcasting program. 
The lecture will last until approximately 
2 p.m. at which time the Doctor will 
hold a press conference for all interested 
persons who may want to attend. 

Interested students may 
photograph the Doctor during the lec- 
ture to the broadcasting students in the 
WWAS studio and may attend the press 
conference which will be either in the 
Carl Building Trades Center, Rooms 
120-121 or m the WWAS studio in Unit 
6 (the Administration Building). 

Any interested student should con- 
tact Mrs. JoAnn R. Fremiotti at (717) 
326-3761, ext, 269 to make ar- 
rangements to be in the classroom or at 
the press conference. 

Bloodmobile nets 
485 pints last week 

Last week's visit of the Red Cross 
Bloodmobile, netted 485 pints, accor- 
ding to Mrs. Ellen H. Arnold, blood 
service coordinator for the Red Cross. 

There were 254 pints collected 
Tuesday and 231 collected Wednesday. 
Mrs. Arnold said of the 485 collected 
there were 32 derrerals. 

Although their goal of 500 pints 
was not reached at this visit, Mrs. Ar- 
nold said that they should reach over 
the goal at the mini visit to the Earht 
Science campus Thursday, Nov. 5. 



wm, move on up 
to winner's bracket 

Harry's Boys defeated the D.C. 
Waccers to advance to the final round 

of the winner's bracket. 

The Waccers are the leagues defen- 
ding champs and will now move into the 
losers bracket. 

Harry's Boys opponents will be the 
Civileers. The Civileers upended 
Machine Shop in a winners bracket con- 
test. 

Games played in the losers bracket 
last week were the Resistors over 
Emanon, the Wire Nuts defeated 
Georges Tigers, the Joe Carpenters beat 
the Untouchables, the Ruff RidSrs 
defeated the Blockbusters, and Daves 
Destroyers eliminated the Resistors. 

■■■ Pleme liirn lo Page 7 




PHYLLIS MAZZULA, 
blood from donor, Laura L. Ralhbun, 
computer science sludenl from Miller- 
visit last 



tOSPOTLIGHT DMonday. 



VIEWPOINT 

Opinions expressed on this page are the opinions of The SPOTLIGHT 
or of the individual writers and do not reflect the official opionion of the 
College. Reader comment and/or response is welcome through letters to 



In the SPOTLIGHT'S opinion 

Keep the lines open 

The classroom could have been called a battlefield as troops of students 
filed in Some brought extra chairs from other classrooms to accommodate 
the unusually large attendance 

That was for the Oct 20 Student Government Association (SGA) meeting 
Dr. Robert L Breuder. College president, was presented as guest speaker 

The purpose of his visit was for students to ask him questions about the 
College. Among the questions was: Why did the College seize the Bookstore 
receipts which were previously tor the Student Activilies? An amount ol about 
$14,000 

Or Breuder responded, "You got the best ol both worlds there. You get 
the income coming in, but you didn't gel the expenditures to go along with it " 

Throughout the meeting, Dr Breuder related facts and figures of the finan- 
cial difficulties the College faces Still, he constantly referred back lo the pro- 
blem of the College being an eyesore He felt that appearances were extreme- 
ly important 

Further discussion revealed that the proposed Student Center will be 
changed into a Lifelong Education Center which will house food and hospitali- 
ty, broadcasting, science labs and a new cafeteria But, he noted thai there will 
not be space enough (or offices for the various clubs and organizalions on 
campus Or Breuder added later that II the Administration Building (Unit 6) 
could not be renovated properly, then administration ollices could possibly be 
moved to the upper lloor ol the Lifelong Education Cenler 

Students became irritated with the onslaught of figures Dr 
Breuder presented to explain each question One student demanded reason- 
ing lor the sudden need to renovate the campus "overnight" He stated. "This 
didn't happen overnight Why couldn't it have been taken care ol as it was 
happening? " The hour continued wilh questions and answers which lell some 
students angry 

The meeting did emphasize the lack of open, direct communication bet- 
ween students and the administration Going through channels proves itself 
an asset on trivial matters But, a one-to-one contact sometimes keeps rela- 
tionships clear 

The SGA, as representatives of the student body has a responsibility to 
attend the regular meetings of the College Board of Trustees There they 
could voice their opinions pertaining to mailers which effect them and the Col- 
lege 

The administration on the other hand, could attend some of the regular 
meetings of the SGA, and communicate with the students directly 

Progress, not only lor'the benefit of the College but for the quality of 
education offered at the College, depends upon the students, faculty, and the 
administration working together rather than meeting on a field of battle after 
the deeds have been done 



The SPOTLIGHT is published every lyionday throughout the academic year, 
except for College vacalions. by journalism and other interested students. Of- 
fice: Room 7, Klump Academic Center. 1 005 W Third St . Williamsport, Pa. 
17701. Telephone: (717) 326-3761, Extension 221 

DDnDG 

Member. Columbia Scholastic 

Press Associalion 

Member, Pennsylvania Collegiate 

Press Association 

DDDDD 




Roberl O Roiley Jr , advertising din 

iliiam G Gahen, advertising layout din 

Ttiomas J Tedesco. stall 

Robert J Allen, senior staff \ 

Sliellie J l^cCielian. senior stall v 

Rebecca M Reeder, senior staff \ 

Tammie L Seymour, senior stall v 



IN THE SPOTLIGHT'S OPINION 

Don't blame the operators 

Are the College switchboard operators the cause of lost telephone 
calls' NO' 

The College swilchboard operators have been accused periodically of los- 
ing calls that come through the switchboard 

In acluality, the lost calls are not caused by the switchboard operators, 
but in fact, are lost in the transfering of calls lo the person requested 

When an operator receives a call at the swilchboard, she pushes the pro- 
per buttons lor the requested extension, and after she releases the call, she 
cannot get the call back 

On the new switchboard syslem, the operator can not track down the pro- 
blem, because the new system is run by an electronic computer syslem. 

Are the operators inefficient when you have lo wait five to six rings for 
your call to be answered'' Again, NO! 

Currrently, the College has two switchboard operators; one full-lime and 
one part-time 

Throughout the day, the operators may receive more than 100 calls an 
hour During an eight-hour day, that would total 800 calls a day. Thai's one 
every 36 seconds! 

But not all these calls come at 36 second intervals, they may come every 
other second or in fact may come five or six simultaneously. 

Could you stand this? 

Inslead one ought to appreciate and praise these hard working human be- 
ings for the excruciatingly difficult job they tackle five days a week. 

T.V. Review 

Public television an alternate 

The SPOTLIGHT Staff 

to remove the occasional brick from 
your set, you might try the commercial- 
less public television for its uniter- 
rupled movies Each Tuesday a 
"Bogie" movie is shown including 
"Knock on any Door", "African 
Queen" and the immortal "Casablan- 
ca" Old horror movies, Sherlock 
Holmes flicks and award winning 
classics are rolled daily. 

The classics are not overlooked 
Shakespearean plays, ballet and 
classical music can be viewed Also 
the Informative programming remains 
available Social problems, national 
and international dilemmas are points 
of debate and reporting. "Ben Watlen- 
burg al Large", a documentary series 
which addresses itself to in-depth 
research and styled presentation. Dr. 
Carl Sagan's "Cosmos" and the 



By George A. Gulnter Of 

Were you aware that Frank Zappa, 
South Side Johnny and ihe Asbury 
Jukes, George Benson and The 
Doobie Brothers played in town'' Wilh 
the exception of the Doobie Brothers, 
they all played in the last two monlhs- 
on television ■ on public television 
They appeareo on "Sound Stage " and 
other musically related shows 

Until recently such channels look 
on the generalizing nickname "Educa- 
tional channels" Now a more 
delinitive term has been cast, public 
television This style of television is a 
democratic exercise in the medium 
The viewers are questioned as to 
where interests lie The station subse- 
quently channels its programming into 
those areas. 

If your tired of the comedy major 
networks offer, you may save your 
sanity and self respect by watching 
"Dave Allen at Large". He is a grand 
master of an emerging style of comedy 
yet to hit the States Being somewhat 
reminiscent of Monty Python in his 
sketches and introducing a brinking, 
cresting style of humor requires 
habitual allention. Benny Hill and Ihe 
occasional Charlie Chaplin shows are 
also aired. 

If commercials drive you to the 
point of watching television with a load- 
ed shot gun or cause you large bills 
because a specialisi must be called in 



technology shows Description and 
explanation of highly complex pro- 
cesses and methods of science in 
laymens terms might be found lo be 
beneficial. 

There is now an alternative lo Ihe 
network style (if style even exists 
Ihere), Ihe public television stations. 
Concerts, movies, comedy and educa- 
tional aspects of the programmTrig 
television may save Ihe television from 
the endangered species list 



TAFF WRITERS JoseptiE Abate, Chris E Banl^es, Cindy L DeVon 
ckiey, r^artt A Gilliam, George A Ginler, Patricia F Glasz, Alan K Liiiey. Jane M 
Long, Laune A. Lord, Valerie J Roberts, Marsha J Roux. Wendy S Sherman 
Faculty advisor: Anthony N. Clllo 



Eckerl. Bna 






SPOTLlGHTl Monday, Nov. 1. HS1L]3 



BLOOD DONORS PATIENTLY WAIT for Iheir turn lo give. Sealed (left (o 
riRhl) are Phillip J. Cozzubbo, electrical conslruclion sludenl from Pen Argyl; 
Robin L. Hearn, electrical construction student from Muncy; Cindy L. Rob- 
bins, architectural technology student from Bloomsburg; John W. 
Evankovich, electrical construction student from Karns City; Paul C. 
Wendel, construction carpentry student from Hunlock Creek; Hilary J. Kop- 
cho, plumbing and heating student from Crablree, and Melinda L. Eck, 
general studies student from Williamsport. 

Spring graduates must file 
petition for graduation 

Students who are to be graduated 
from the College al the end of the Spr- 
ing semester must file a petition lo 
graduate form before Feb. 19, accor- 
ding lo Lawerence W. Emery, Jr., dean 
for sludenl developmenl. 

According lo Dean Emery, Ihe fil- 
ing of the petition is a "two-step pro- 
cess." 

First, he said, the petition must be 
filled out for the Records Office to 
review an individual's records and as 
certain one's eligibility to be graduated. 

Second, he said, a $5 fee is to be 
paid if one desires to receive a diploma. 
This fee is to cover the costs of the 
diploma and mailing. 



PBL members plan 
to attend conference 

Phi Beta Lambda (PBL) held its bi- 
weekly meeting last Wednesday, accor- 
ding lo Paul W. Goldfeder, club ad- 
visor. 

Plans were revealed for a Rhode 
Island trip for Ihe Eastern Regional 
Leadership Conference lo be held on 
November 13, 14 and 15. Sixteen 
students plan to travel by bus wilh 26 
business students from Bloomsburg 
Stale College. 

Committees for Ihe Christmas par- 
lies were appointed. 

New members were inducted lo the 
Club's current 100 members. 

The next meeling is scheduled for 
November 1 1 . 



Plays to be shown at local YWCA 



A festival of one-ad plays featuring 
the Symbrinck Theatre Company will be 
presented this month al the Young 
Women's Christian Association, 815 
W. Fourth St. 

The company will present "Next" 
and "The Interview" at 8 p.m., this 
Friday and on Friday, Nov. 13. 

"Dr. Fish" and "Dutchman" will 



be presented at 8 p.m., this Saturday, 
and on Saturday, Nov. 14. 

"The Island" and "Sizwe Bansi is 
Dead" will be presented al 2 p.m. and 8 
p.m. this Sunday and Sunday, Nov. 15. 

Admission for the plays will be 
$2.50 and $1.20 each night, with special 
consideration given lo those wilh 
Williamsport Area Community College 
idenlificalion. 



Student Action Committee 
Report 

This report was wrillen by members of Ihe Student Government Associa- 
tion Student Action Committee and is presented verbatim by The SPOTLIGHT 
as a campus service. 

The Student Action Committee so far has taken action on grievances con- 
cerning the drinking fountain in Ihe cafteria, the obtaining of a phone for the 
aviation departmeni, plus many others that could be taken care of right al thai 
lime. Action is pending on changing the check cashing hours, obtaining a phone 
for the Learning Resources Center/Library, making arrangemenls for changing 
classroom assignments to benefit the handicapped during times when the elevator 
is not working. The commiltee is also in the process of drawing up a ques- 
tionaire to be circulated throughout the student body within the next month. 

Anyone having a grievance, please call 326-3761, Ext. 248, and leave your 
message or feel free to attend our meeling on Tuesdays al 3:30 in Room 132, 
Klump Academic Cenler. 



Tonight 

7:30 

KAC 

Admission $1 



Deliverance 



(This is the weekend 
they didn't play golf) 

Presented by 
WACC Cinema Club 



All club members are re- 
quested to appear earlier 
than usual to accom- 
modate all recurve and 
compound bow en- 
thusiasts 



Next Week: Woody Allen 
and Diane Keaton in 
'Annie Hall' 



4dSP0TLIGHTi JMonday, Nov. 2. 1981 



World of Work 



This is I 



V the a 



' Placement ( 



z weekly column which Is prepared I 
(lump Academic Center. 
Students needing part-lime jobs, graduates wanting < 

malion and those wanting career advice are invited to use the placement service. 

(Published by The SPOTLIGHT as a campus/sludeni service.) 

PART-TIME JOBS 

Genetti Lycoming is accepting applications for breakfasl cooks and dinner 
cooks. Salary commensurate with experience. Apply to restaurant manager. 

Babysiller for two well-behaved girls, ages 5 and 7. Weekdays. Would 
prefer own home. Montoursville. 368-1050. 

Experienced head waitress for luncheon-dinner club. For personal inter- 
view, phone Ross Club, 326-2896. 

CAREER EMPLOYMENT OPPORTUNITIES 

Person to work in editorial deparlmeni al a small daily newspaper in Cen- 
tral Pennsylvania. If interested, call 814-684-1252 after 6 p.m. 

Secretaries with good typing, shorthand, and Dictaphone skills. Temp- 
Force of Williamsport has long and short term assignments with lop companies. 
Immediate openings for key punchers. Good wages, no fee. Call 323-9443 for 
appointment. 

Sawyer- immediate opening on auto-mill. Experience necessary. Steady 
work. Call 814-546-2642, after 7 p.m. 

Nationwide Insurance Company looking for district office secretary. Ex- 
cellent shorthand and typing skills required. Good pay and benefits. For fur- 
ther information, call 326-0528. 

Compugraphic/)//oto(;k/)«p//fr needed at Bro-Dart Industries, Arch Street, 
Williamsport, Pa. Apply with resume to Mr. Dan Longer, personnel manager. 

Commercial artists - Smclhport Specialty Co., Magnetic Avenue, 
Smethport, Pa. 16749. Apply to Mr. J.. R. Herzog. Call 814-887-5508. 

Deli manager position, Curchoe's Food Market, Park Avenue, 
Williamsport, Pa. 17701. Apply to Mr. Fred Curchoe, owner. Call 326-2931. 

Cameramen, strippers, and pressmen with experience. Interstate Graphics 
Inc., P. 0. Box 31863, Charlotte, N.C. 28231. Apply to Mr. Tom Grecnl, 
general manager. Call 704-375-5506. 

TV repairman and manager - Robert Miller Inc., Boc 21 1 , Mill Hall, Pa. 
17751. Apply Mr. Robert Miller, owner. 717-726-3026. 
CAMPUS RECRUITING SCHEDULE 

Friday, Nov. 6 - Bechtel Power, Berwick, Pa., recruiting December 
graduates in electrical construction, electrical technology, construction carpen- 
try, and building technology. Group meeting at 9 a.m. in Klump Auditorium. 

Tuesday, Nov. 10 - Eastman Kodak, Rochester, N.Y., recruiting 
December graduates or alumni in electrical technology, electrical construction, 
mechanical and engineering drafting. 

Tuesday, Nov. 17 - Electrical Data System, Camp Hill, Pa., recruiting for 
December and/or May graduates in computer programming and business 
management. Group meeting at II a.m. in Room 403, Klump Academic 
Center. 

Wednesday Nov. 18 - Pennsylvania State Police recruiting at Earth Science 
facility for December or May graduates interested in law enforcement careers. 

Thursday, Nov. 19 - Cornell University, Wilson Synchrotron, Ithaca, 
N.Y., meeting with May graduates in electrical technology, electronic 
technology, and loolmaking technology in Room 403, Klump Academic Center. 



200 students talk 
with college reps 
on Transfer Day 

Approximately 200 students and 
representatives of 18 colleges par- 
ticipated in Transfer Day on Wednes- 
day, Oct. 21, according to Lawrence W. 
Emery Jr., dean of student develop- 
ment. 

Representatives of participating in- 
stitutions were on hand to assist 
students who were considering transferr- 
ing, he said. 

He said this was the only day this 
year when so many schools would be 
together on campus at the same time. 

However, he added, many institu- 
tions will send representatives 
throughout the remainder of the year. 



Job opportunities in the media 
listed by Job Service 'rep' 
at October 'Your Own Ba^' 

Mrs. Barbara L. Marks, Job Ser- Derived from the 1981 occupational 

vice representative of the State Bureau handbook, Mrs. Marks said the best 

of Employment Security, relayed to journalism opportunities for those with 

listeners "what the job market in the an associate degree are in small-town 

media is," at the Oct. 23 "Your Own ^vcekly papers, reporting civic and club 

Bag" lunch-time series. activities and obituaries. 

Mrs Marks covered the county she said the job prospect locally in 



and state wide job outlook in com- 
munications, including broadcasting , 
lournahsm and advcriismg 



newspapers 




FROM THE STATE Job Service, Mrs. 
Barbara L. Marks presented informa- 
(inn about jobs for students In (he field 
of mass 



Business teachers 
attend conference 

Three of the College business pro- 
fessors are planning to attend the 10th 
annual Pennyslvania Business Educa- 
tion Association (PBEA) this Friday, 
Saturday and Sunday. 

Jane L. Scheffy, instructor of 
business adminstration, Patricia J. 
Shoff, assistant professor of business 
administration, and Paul W. Goldfeder, 
assistant professor of business ad- 
ministration will attend the PBEA con- 
ference in the Marriot Hotel in Har- 
risburg. 

They will be among the 800 
business teachers in the conference 
under the theme "the professional year 
in three days". 



Sign painting class 
makes candy bar 
wrapper costumes 

The Sign Painting class, under the 
supervision of Emily Bassler completed 
their assignments of making Halloween 
costumes. The idea was taken from 
candy bar wrappers, according to Mrs. 
Bassler. 

Each student in the class worked 
on his or her own project for a week to 
two weeks, depending on how long it 
took to complete the work. Bassler, 
was pleased with the work of her 
students. "The students worked hard," 
she also adds that "they had a lot of fun 
in the process." 

Each person chose their own 
costume design, which were copied from 
their favorite candy bar wrapper. The 
costumes that were made were ; Twix, 
Three Musketeers, Babe Ruth, Milk 
Duds, M & M, Rolo, and Kit Kat. 

"A lesson in enlarging the opaque 
projector was taught also," says 
Bassler. 

Outdoor paints were used so that 
the costumes wouldn't be dampened by 
the rain. 

Teresa Hackenberg, from Jersey 
Shore, who painted the Twix bar com- 
mented on her long assignment. "1 lik- 
ed it." With a smile she says, "It really 
was fun." 

Cindy Confer, from Ralston, who 
painted the Three Musketeers, says, 
"At first I really didn't want to do the 
assignment, but then I found out that it 
was something I would like. It took a 
lot of hard work, but it was fun." 



good." There are 
in Lycoming county, she 
hich has laid off workers. 



said, one 

She said there is an average growth 
in the 80's, with a slight increase in 
small-town papers. At the same time, 
many 'big city' afternoon papers are in 
trouble. 

But, she said, "Once you gain ex- 
perience, that's where to go for the 
money and the bigger types of careers." 

The average salary for a reporter in 
1979 was $200 to $275 a week rising 
•liter tour of five years to $370 a week. 

She suggested fields other than 
reporting. Including advertising, 
magazine writing, public relations and 
trade journals. 

"The field of journalism and 
broadcasting overlap," said Mrs. 
Marks. 

In 1979, the broadcasting employ- 
ment totals were evenly split between 
radio and television. She said entrance 
into this widespread and rapidly growing 
field Is not so easy. 

She listed broadcasting occupa- 
tions, adding that a two or four year 
degree is needed, with experience 
through internship and part-time work. 

The average salary in 1978 was 
$6.56 an hour at a small station, with 
salaries varyng widely. 

There are no television stations in 
Lycoming County, thus no oppor- 
tunities. There are six or seven radio 
stations, she said, with not more than 
75 employees total. 

Advertising art was not mentioned 
anywhere, she said, even though it is a 
very large field, with several large in- 
dustries in Williamsport. 

"Generally, job prospects in 
Lycoming county are poor," said Mrs. 
Marks, "and job prospects in Penn- 
sylvania are not that great." 

While the state only had a 7 per- 
cent growth rate, Arizona, Florida, 
Nevada, Oklahoma and Texas all show- 
ed over 10 percent growth rate. 

"You're going to have to market 
yourself," said Mrs. Marks and 
presented resume and portfolio tips. 
She suggested listing all experience in a 
resume. 

"Resumes reflect what you've 
done, not just what you've been paid 
for. "she said. 

Those in broadcasting and jour- 
nalism will need a portfolio she said, 
adding that job service is a good place 
10 start for anyone looking for a job. 

"We can do some things for you." 



English Workshop speaker 
'rock-'em-sock-'em rouser' 
says director; 80 attend 



By Yvonne M. Swartz 
Of The SPOTLIGHT Staff 

"It worked out that our guest 
speaker was a 'rock-'em, sock-'em' 
rouser. He was both enthusiatic and 
exciting," said Dr. Richard M. 
Sweeney, director of the Communica- 
tions, Humanities, and Social Sciences 
Division, about the College's Oct. 
16 Alternatives for the Writing Teach- 
er Workshop. 

Despite a brief power outage in 
Klump Academic Center during reg- 
istration, over 80 participants heard 
the speaker. Dr. Louis I Middleman, 
give his keynote address. The session 
was moved across the street to the 
Learning Resources Center. 

Dr. Middleman is a teacher at 
Virginia Polytechnic Institute and Sta- 
te University and author of the com- 
position text entitled "In Short: A 
Concise Guide to Writing". 

"Writing is an unnatural activ- 
ity." said Dr. Middleman. "That is 
why we have to be motivated to do it." 

He continued by saying that 
many students "sleep on the floor to 
avoid falling'off the bed." Students 
become confused, bored, and afraid, 
he said, and they turn themselves off 
because dull is safe. He added, 
"Nothing ventured is nothing lost." 

Shared experience 

He also interjected ideas for re- 
ducing student inhibitions and foster- 
ing exhibitions. 

Dr. Sweeney said that Dr. Middle- 
man took what he is doing in his class 
to get people moving and applied it to 
the College, presenting serious quest- 
ions in a very entertaining way to 
make points. 

"He gave us experience in what 
he has done," said Dr. Sweeney. 

Dr. Sweeney added that despite 
the "bizarre" beginning with the 
power outage during registration, the 
workshop was "better than 1 could 
have ever hoped." 

Writers attend 

"All of the work was worthwhile 
— from what we got out of it and 
what we were able to give to other 

Bookstore supervisor 
attends stores seminar 

Mrs. Eleonore R. Beebe, super- 
visor of the college bookstore , recently 
allended a seminar of ihe Middle Allan- 
lie College stores held in Philadelphia. 
The seminar lasled ihree days, Oct. 21, 
22 and 23. 

Mrs. Beebe attended the seminar in 
order to see how other college 
bookstores are run and the type of stock 
they carry. She also said she plans on 
slocking the store with new items such 
as stationery, games, gift items and col- 
lege wear. 

"I am very excited about what's 
going on here at the bookstore," stated 
Mrs. Beebe. 

She also mentioned that Ihe sale at 
the store went very well and she plans 
on running other sales Ihroughoul Ihe 
year. She hopes that by doing this Ihe 
bookstore will pass savings on to the 
students. 



people." he said. 

several writers attended the work- 
shop and said they found the journals 
and free writing materials helpful, 
according to the division director. 

Dr. Sweeney said he found the 
writers to be looking through the in- 
formation the individual sessions pre- 
sented and applying that information 
to themselves. 

This year, he noted, there was a 
larger participation by college-level 
persons. Faculty from Bucknell Uni- 
versity, Bloomsburg State College and 
Lycoming attended. 

Fifteen "motivating ideas" were 
brought by participants. Ideas ranged 
from detective reports, a self-analysis, 
narrative writing and using art repro- 
ductions to motivate writing. 

Participants were asked to com- 
plete evaluation forms. Comments 
included. Dr. Sweeney said, ones such 
as: "Guest speaker superb... this 
conference surpassed last year's con- 
ference in excellence... a very useful 

Dr. Sweeney commented that he 
wants to print a 30-page report to 
send to all those who couldn't attend. 

New director 
praises staff 

G. Robert Converse became the 
acting director of financial aid and 
counseling coordinator of career de- 
velopment at the beginning of the fall 



Next SGA party 
for skaters 
to be Nov. 18 

The Student Government Association 
(SGA) has been sponsoring rollerskating 
parties for students of the College. 
"There are between 250 and 300 students 
who attend each parly," said Mrs. Jo 
Ann R. Fremiotti, student activities 

"Skaters of all kinds attend these 
parties," said Mrs. Fremiotli. "They're 
not just coming for something to do; 
they're coming because it's fun and they 
meet other students." 

Commented Debra K. McCardle, 
computer science student from 
Beavertown, "Ifeet that they are much 
more successful than the dances." (In 
the past, the student activities office has 
sponsored weekly dances for students.) 
MissMcCardle added, "If possible, they 
should hold them longer and more 

The next SGA skating party will be 
from 8 to 10:30 p.m. Wednesday, Nov. 
18. Admission is free, but the cost for a 
guest is $1. The skating parties are open 
to all students of the College, Mrs, 
Fremiotti said. 



SPOTI.ICiHTi IMonday, Nov. 2. 198in5 

Kodak offers 
scholarships 

The Eastman Kodak Co., Rochester, 
N.Y.. through its educational aid pro- 
gram, will make available scholarships 
for students of the College. 

The scholarships will be for those stu- 
dents who wish to transfer to Rochester 
Institute of Technology after completing 
their studies here, according to G. 
Robert Converse, acting financial aid 
director. 

He said that to recognize scholarly 
achievement, the Rochester Institute of 
Technology will award through the 
Kodak Scholars Program 10 three-fourth 
tuition scholarships for the junior and 
senior years. The scholarships will cover 
tuition for five or six quarters of study. 

Converse said he wanted to stress 
that the scholarships are expressly for 
students who will transfer to the 
Rochester Institute of Technology. He 
added that the academic level of the 
student will be taken into consideration 
when the scholarships are awarded. 

Applications for the Kodak Scholars 
Program will be available in the Finan- 
cial Aid Office. Room 201, Klump 
Academic Center, in about a week. 



Ulrich reviews grading system 
at state group *s conference 



Converse had been coordinator 
of the youth Employment Training 
Program (YET?) and the Career 
Exploration for Adults program. 

Converse, reflecting on his first 
weeks in the new job, said that just 
keeping on top of the expected budget 
cuts proposed by President Reagan by 
his staff was commendable. 

Converse went on to say that 
there is an effort being made to get 
additional office space and to obtain 
more "one-on-one" counseling assis- 



Robert E. Ulrich, assistant professor 
of English, spoke on the "Genesis of a 
Grading System" in a combined session 
of middle, junior and senior high school 
English teachers at the 25th annual 
Pennsylvania Council of Teachers of 
English (PCTE) conference on Oct, 16 
and 17. 

Ulrich is a 23-year member of the 
PCTE and has served as treasurer for 
over 1 1 years. 

The conference, he said, was geared 
toward every level of teaching. The 
"working conference" included 
workshops and roundtable discussions. 
It covered, he said, very practical ideas - 
namely in composition, grammar, and 
Uterature. 

Ulrich said this was the first 
1 he made to the group. Last 
durinc the College's Alternatives 



for the Writing Teacher Workshop, he 
said, he was approached by one of the 
participants and asked to give a similar 
presentation at the PCTE conference. 



Put something 
different in your 

life! 

Join one of the 
College clubs! 



FAN "EVEWG QF 
DEMENTIA 




This Thursday two 

shows 

7:00 and 9:30 p.m. 

at Klump Academic 

Center Auditorium 
Tickets available at com- 
munications center and at 
the door before the per- 
formance J 



6aSPOTLIGHTaMonday. Nov. 2. IMI 



Halloween a night 



Halloween, a lime of parlies and 
dressing up. A night to play Iricks on 
others. Young and old alike participate 
, J jj I in (he celebration of Halloween and 

to calm the demons students at this CoHege are no excep 
tion. People around Williamsport 
started their parties early to help 
celebrate the spooky holiday. 

What exactly are people 
celebrating? Does anyone understand 
why they give parties and dress up? 

The story behind Halloween is, 
Halloween was first originated in the 
Celtic folk customs where the Celtics 



contributed to "Samhain, lord of the 
dead." 

For it was believed, by the Celtics, 
that Samhain called together all the 
wicked souls he had received throughout 
the year. The evil spirits would return 
to their original homes to be entertain- 
ed. If they weren't entertained, the 
spirits played tricks as a punishment for 
not treating the spirits. 

After the Celtics were conquered by 
the Whittikind Germans, Halloween 
became a Christian practice where 
ceremonies were held in honor of these 



demons. For It was believed that the 
ceremonies calmed the demons. From 
this the ceremonies have been widened 
to private parties, parades, and a 
chance to dress up and go trick or 
treating. 

Halloween has become a great holi- 
day for everyone, for it is now a chance 
to enjoy yourself at parties or let your 
mind wonder to do tricks. So if you at- 
tended a Halloween party this past 
weekend, remember you were aiding in 
trying to calm the demons. 



'Civil War Sampler' course 
to be offered again in Spring 



A "Civil War Sampler course" 
(History 299) will be offered for its 
fourth spring semester from 7 to 10 
Monday evenings. 

Robert S. Ulrich, assistant pro- 
fessor of English, said the course re- 
quires no text and no tests. 

Students choose on individual pro- 
jects, ranging from the tracing of 
ancestors, family relics and term papers. 
Periodic reports are required as well as 
an orjl report on that projecl. 



;: New course f 
I in first aid 
i to be offered I 

The physical education depart- 
ment will be offering a course in first 
aid (PED 299-01) in the spring sem- 

Upon successful completion of 
the course, students will receive certif- 
ication in Standard First Aid and Per- 
sonal Safety by the American Nation- 
al Red Cross. 

Any student is eligible to take the 
course. The course will be worth two 
credits. The credits may be used to 
fulfill or partially fulfull a student's 
physicial education requirements. 

General studies or individual 
studies students can use the course as 
an alternative to the course entitled 
"Personal and Community Health". 

The new course will be helpful to 
other students - especially those in a 
vocational trade - according to Harry 
C. Specht, assistant professor of 
physical education. 

He said that many businesses 
will hire persons who have had a 
course in first aid for safety pre- 
cautions. 

Specht said that the new course 
may also be used as a stepladder for 
persons looking to join fire companies 
or ambulance crews. 



Past projects have included a com- 
plete library inventory of civil war 
materials, said Ulrich. Thus far, 
students have inventoried Mon- 
toursville, Montgomery, Jersey Shore, 
and Hughesville libraries. From this, 
Ulrich said he has compiled a file he 
plans to donate to the College library 
for student reference. 

The course not only indicates 
sources of information, but includes an 
emphasis on slide presentations of 
eastern civil war battlefields, he said. 

Ulrich belongs to the Susquehanna 
Civil War Roundtable and uses this 
discussion format in class. 

Roundtable topics include, ten- 
tatively: recruiting, drafting, training, 
discipline, morale, diversions, rations, 
sick, wounded, prisons, bands and 
drummer boys, shelters, civil war od- 
dities, major eastern battlefields, 
research sources, tracing civil war 
ancestors, veterans' organizations, 
cemeteries and monuments. Also, 
Ulrich said he tries to cover most stu- 
dent requested topics. 





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Composition 11 
to be team taught 

English Composition 11 (ENL 121) 
will be offered in two team taught ses- 
sions in the spring, according to Mrs. 
Veronica M. Muzic, associate professor 
of English. 

One session will be from 2 to 3 
p.m., Monday, Wednesday and Friday. 
The second will be from 12:30 to 2 
p.m., Tuesday and Thursday. 

Dr. Peter B. Dumanis, professor of 
English, will teach with Mrs. Muzic. 

Last year the course was "positive- 
ly received by the students," said Mrs. 
Muzic. 

The course was termed valuable to 
students because each teacher has a dif- 
ferent interpretation of literature, and 
students see faculty interacting with dif- 
fering ideas. 

"We can work from both our 
strengths," she said, pointing out that 
the instruction, evaluation and selection 
of material is done together. 

Mrs. Muzic added that the team 
teaching "makes it (the class) a little 
more lively." 



'Horror' course 
to be offered again 
in spring semester 

'Masters of Horror' will be offered 
from II to 12 a.m. Monday, Wednes- 
day and Friday, in the spring semester. 
The three credit course will deal with 
horror in literature and the mass media. 

According to Dr. Peter B. 
Dumanis, professor of English, there is 
an increased interest in horror. 
Statistics show that in the summer of 
'81, well over half of the lop money- 
makers were in the horror category. 
One-third of all box office rentals in the 
past two years were in the horror film 
category. Looking ahead, "Variety" 
said one half of all films will be in the 
horror film industry. 

The course will include study of 
Edgar Allan Poe's "Short Tales of Ter- 
ror," Mary Shelley's "Frankenstein," 
the history of horror comic and the 
serious study of the horror film in- 
cluding themes of vampirism, 
werewolferee and witchcraft in fiction 
and film. 



EXPIRES l^-^l 

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Attention Students 
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I Soulh Williamsport I'laza 



Attention 
Women Only 

Register for 6 weeks 
Self-defense Training 

Course Taught by 
Second Degree Black 
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Sports 
Spotlight 

By Rob Hufnagle 

Of The SPOTLIGHT SUff 




SPOTLICHTU Monday, Nov. 2, I98la7 

Foreman sets save mark, 
makes 100 saves in season 



The basketball and hockey seasons are underway and once again both 
sports will have to battle a lack of publicity as well as financial difficulties if they 
are going to compete against football and survive the upcoming seasons. 

Basketball and hockey have been hurt in recent years because they have 
been neglected by the major television networks. 

In fact, CBS embarrassed the National Basketball Association by not show- 
ing-many of the leagues playoff games live last season. CBS chose to tape the 
playoff and show them late at night so that its ratings would not be affected as 
much as a prime time telecast. 

Hockey, on the other hand, is rarely seen on national television during the 
regular season or throughout the playoffs. 

Many teams in the two sports are facing financial difficulties because of ris- 
ing player salaries and lack of fan support. 

At any rate, the upcoming winter sports season should prove to be enter- 
taining and exciting to dedicated sports fans. 

Lions Number One 
ilhe Penn State Nittany Lions deserve a lot of credit for retaining the 
Number One ranking college football. However, if the Lions are going to keep 
the top spot they must successfully complete the last third of their schedule. This 
season the Lions have one of the toughest schedules in the nation and their most 
difficult games are yet to come. 

It should also be noted that a few of the teams that traditionally contend for 
the national title have had sub-par seasons. Below average seasons from teams 
such as Notre Dame, Michigan, Nebraska and Oklahoma have not exactly hurt 
the Lions title chances. 

Steelers win 

Pennsylvania football fans had to be happy with last weekends professional 
football action as both the Pittsburgh Steelers and the Philadelphia Eagles re- 
bound from previous week loses. 

The Steelers defeated the Houston Oilers in last weeks Monday Night Foot- 
ball game 26-13 to move into a first place lie with the Cincinnati Bengals in their 
division. ... 

The Eagles hold a slim lead in National Conference Eastern Division alter 
defeating the Tampa Bay Buccaneers last weekend. 



Archaeologist tells 
of Indian Lore 

Richard P. Johnston gave a speech 
on the "Indian Lore of Lycoming 
Valley" to the American Indian 
Literature class and inleresled persons, 
in Room 302, Klump Academic Cenler, 
Friday, Oct. 9. 

The speech centers on the Indian 
finds in the Lycoming Valley. Mr. 
Johnslon passed around arlifacis found 
al the Indian sites, such as banner 
stones, inscribers and arrowheads. 

A question was asked as lo whclhcr 
he searched for Ihe archaic finds himself 
or with fiicnds and Mr. johnslon Malcd 
ihal he was a member of ihc Ar- 
chaeology Sociely of Pennsylvania, llic 
Local Chapler Number Fight. 

Johnslon described himself as an 
amalcur archaeologist, bul said lie has 
been inleresled in archaeology lor 25 
years. He lives on a farm in liocliiies, 
along Lycoming Creek, wlicre he has 
found much of his colleciion. 



College hockey 
team drops 
season's final game 

The Lady Wildcats suffered their 
fifth defeat on Wednesday, Oct. 21 
against the Mansfield State College 
JV's. The score was 5 to 0. 

In the game, goalie Kalhy R. 
Foreman had 19 saves setting a new 
school record of 100 saves in one 
season. 

Describing the season. Coach Mar- 
ti Bryant said "We had a lot of fun and 
great experiences. The kids themselves 
have made friends by playing field 
hockey not only with their teammates 
but with other teams such as Lycoming 
College." 



A new school record was set on 
Wednesday, Oct. 28 in women's field 
hockey. The record of 100 saves in one 
season by goalie Kathy R. Foreman was 
previously held by Jerrie L. Womeldorf 
who had 56 saves. 

Foreman is a second year player 
for Ihe Lady Wildcats. She has played 
many positions on the field. 

This years season was shortened by 
two games due to a teacher's strike at 

Coates says Bo 
won't... but seeks 
students who will 

"Once again, Bo Derek, will not 
take part in PHL 299-01." 
"Philosophy, sports, games and 
physical exertion" is a three credit 
course to be offered in Ihe spring from 1 
10 2 p.m., Monday, Wednesday and 
Friday, according to Ned S. Coates, 
associate professor of English. 

This humanitities or general elec- 
tive course is for those interested in ex- 
ploring major questions about life, liv- 
ing, mind, body and the universe from 
the perspective of sports, games and 
physical challenge. 

Students will read, discuss, write, 
play games and devise their own 
physical exertion projects. 

The course also involves discus- 
sions of the marfial arts, running, ar- 
chery and team sports. 

Coates said the class raises more 
questions than answers, but "allows 
people to come lo conclusions about 
how they should live their lives." 



Montgomery County Community Col- 
lege, making the season only five games. 

She also attended Warrior Run 
High School three years, where she 
played various positions including one 
half of a season as a goalie. 

Foreman is the daughter of Mr. 
and Mrs. Wilson J. Foreman of Turbot- 
ville. She also has two brothers. 

She is a second year forestry stu- 
dent and hopes to continue her educa- 
tion. She is considering Penn State, 
Virginia Poly Technical or State Univer- 
sity of New York. She plans to enter 
forestry management. 

Foreman said "I appreciate the 
support from my family, fellow team- 
mates and friends." 

Coach Marti Bryant said "I feel 
that if Kathy decides to try out for a 
team at another college, 1 have no 
doubts that she would make the team. 
If not a goalie, then at another 
position." 

Intramural basketball 
deadline this Wednesday 

The deadline for handing in in- 
tramural basketball rosters is Wednes- 
day, according to Thomas G. Gray, in- 
tramural director. The season should 
begin within a week after the roster 
deadline. Gray said. 

Opening match-ups will be posted 
on Ihe intramural bulletin board located 
on the first floor of the Bardo Gym. 



Harry's Boys 

Continued from Page I ■■■ 

Last weeks tournament action was 
delayed because games could not be 
played Monday or Tuesday. Games in 
the losers bracket were scheduled to be 
played last Wednesday and Thursday. 

Only eight teams remained in the 
tournament as of last Tuesday. 



The walled section of Peking con- 
taining the Imperial Palace and other 
buildings of the former Chines Empire 
is known as the Forbidden City. 



Student Action 
Line 

Have a grievance 
pertaining to 
the College? 



Dial Extension 

248 



The place where the final bailie will 
be fought between the forces of good 
and evil is rcl'errcd lo as Armegeddon. 



Attention 
Veterans 

Veterans who are enrolled in 
cerlijlcale programs imisl bring 
Itieir compiiler attendance cards 
10 the Records Office in order lo 
receive their October check. 



Buy A Ticket and 

Win a Rifle 

Win a Buck Knife 

Win a Spot Light 

From the Rifle and Pistol Club 

Tickets $1 can be purchased from any club member or contact 
Charles A. Brooke, club advisor in Rm. 130 in the Klump Academic 
Center. 

Prizes are on display in the bookstore 
Drawing Date: Nov. 13 



SPOTLIGHT Mond.). 



SGA wants signatures on letters 
urging lawmakers to support 
financial aid; 4,000 ready 



B 



ULLETIN HOARD 



B< 



For llie Keek of Monday. Nor. 2 lllroiigli Fridav. Nov. 6 
MOVIE 
"Deliverance"... 7:30 Ihis eveninR. Klump Academic Cenler Auditorium, Cinema Club 



Letters urging lawmakers on the 
federal appropriations committee to 
support "full funding" of student finan- 
cial aid programs and objecting to the 
"abrupt cut-off of Social Security 
trust funds are being circulated by the 
Student Government Association, 

Student signatures are being sought 
for the letters. Copies of the letters are 
available at the Communications Center 
in the Klump Academic Center and at 
the Schneebeli Building on the Farlh 
Science Campus, 

The lawmaker-information cam- 
paign was initiated by an idea of Morris 
Cohen, electronic technology student 
from Williamsport, who has been pro- 
moting the effort during the recent past 
weeks, 

Cohen reported early Friday morn- 
ing: "In four hours yesterday (Thurs- 
day), I got 1,000 signatures," 

The Student Government Associa- 
tion (SGA), according to Mrs, Jo Ann 
R, Fremiotli, advisor, will lake care of 
the mailing of the letters once (hey are 
signed, 

Mrs, Fremiolti said any student 
who has an opinion about the status of 
financial aid programs and/or the Social 
Security issue may sign the letters. The 
students, she said, need not be 
registered voters and they may be either 
Republican or Democrat - or unaf- 
filiated with any political party. 

"Voters do have a voice," she 



said, adding that the SGA is hoping to 
get the letters "out as soon as 
possible," 

There now are 4,000 copies of the 
letter available; more will be readied if 
they are needed, she said. 

Copies of the letter will go to all 
lawmakers who are members of the ap- 
propriation committee, she added. 

The letter reads: 



Instructor to lead seminar 

For the third time, Anthony N, 
Cillo, College journalism instructor, has 
been invited to conduct a seminar in 
copywriting at the Pennsylvania School 
Press Association slate convention in 
Lancaster, The convention will be this 
Friday, 



Cillo's 


College Corner 


^ 


Play Lucky Numbers and 
Win Whole Sub & Med. 
Drink 


Hours 
7:30 a.m. to 4 p.m 


Next to Klump Academic Center 
. 1 100 West Third St.. Williamsport, Pa. 



Join the New Club 
for Students Who are Parents 

You Need Not be a Parent to Join! 
FILL OUT THIS FORM AND DROP IT AT TOT WATCH 

OR MAIL TO: Tol Walch, Klump Academic Center 

Wiliiamsporl Area Communilv College 

1005 W, Third Sl„ Williamsport, Pa, 1770! 



SPECIAL EVENTS 
Dr. Demenlo... 7 p,m. and 9:30 p,m.. Tliursday, Nov. 5, Klump Academic Cenler 
Audilorium. 

a.m. 10 2 p.m., Thursday, Nov, 5, Earlh Science Campus. 
. 7 to 8 p.m., loraorrow, Tuesday, Nov. 3, Young Women's Clirislian Associa- 
lion, free wilt) ID lo first 30 wlio sign up at Communications Cenler. 
IMEETINGS 
Sludenl Action Commillee,,. 3:30 p.m., tomorrow, Tuesday, Nov. 3, Room 132, Klump 
Academic Cenler. 

Sludenl Governmeni Association... 4 p.m., tomorrow, Tuesday, Nov. 3, Room 132, 
Klump Academic Center. 

Aiplia Omega Fellowsliip... 7 p.m., tomorrow, Tuesday, Nov. 3, Room 204, Klump 
Academic Center. 



Computer Science 
Club hears engineer 

The Computer Science club met for 
their monthly meeting last Tuesday, ac- 
cording to William P, Young Sr„ club 
advisor, 

James Condit, system engineer from 
IBM-Montoursville office was the guesi 
speaker, Condil spoke on the program- 
drama and folk art. It is a commillee ming and systems analyst's professions, 
cITort, she said, with local and profes- He listed the pros and cons of the pro- 



'Women in the Arts' 
Women's Week theme 

Tenlative planning of activities for 
the College Women's Week, from 
March 8 through 12, has begun, accor- 
ding to Mrs, Veronica M, Muzic, 
assiK'iale professor of English, 

This year's theme will be "Women 
in Ihe Arts," she said. Components in- 
chidc literature, music, theater, art, 



slonal perfii 

The f 
years, will include day and evening ac- 
tivities, she added. 

Plans should be solid by Nov,, 
Mrs. Muzic said, but will remain ten- 
tative until responses are received from 
all perfi 



fessions and gave examples of his work 
program, unlike past responsibilities as a system engineer, A 
question and answer period followed his 
speech. 

Also discussed was the up-coming 
raffie. 

The tentative date for the next 
meeting is November 10. 



®ssaami«««si«>»ifl««9.'«*a;«SSSS^s 




HOME TELEPHONF 



I CURRICULUM 



^ ing Ihe effon 10 form Ihe cliih. * Z 



For ttie real beer lover. 



Home Service Beverage Co. 

• Fifth Avenue*Williainsport*Phone 323-3237* 






'Go Get Squeezed' 
today in the LRC 

Biooa pressure screening icsis are 
being offered today by trained health 
professionals, according to Mrs. Jean 
M. Cunningham, coordinator of prac- 
tical nursing at the College. 

"Go Get Squeezed", Lycoming 
County's biggest health event will visit 
the Learning Resources Center from 1 
to 4:15 p.m. 

This free check also includes health 
information and doctor referral services 
if necessary. 

It is sponsored by the County 
Health Improvement Program (CHIP) 
and the College nursing program. 

Programs now in progress 
benefitting area industries 

There are several special programs 
in progress for industries outside of the 
Williamsport area, according to 
Michael A. Sedlak, coordinator for 
special programs. 

A machine shop practice program 
for Du Pont, in Towanda, a report 
writing program lor supervisor 
employees of Pennsylvania House Fur- 
niture, in Lewisburg, and a blueprint 
writing course for the Paulsen Wire 
Rope Company in Sunbury are now in 
progress, said Sedlak. 

The programs are set up for the 
special needs of the companies. "We 
are reteaching the people already hired 
there. Mostly the courses are to in- 
crease the knowledge of the employees 
and make (hem more efficient in their 
jobs," said Sedlak. 

"Students feel all that goes on is 
just in Klump," Sedlak said, "but we 
are getting out to area industries." 

We serve industries and in return, 
Ihey give donations, equipment, and 
hire students. "We are serving 
businesses that we are preparing 
students for," said Sedlak. 

Circle K Club 
holds breakfast 

The Circle K Club formed four 
committees at a breakfast meeting held 
last Wednesday morning. 

The new committees were a fund 
raising committee, a special projects 
committee, a community service com- 
mittee and a Muncy Library committee. 

Circle K also discussed the year- 
book picture. 

Dr. William Homisak, assistant to 
the College president, was a guest. Cir- 
cle K advisors, Harvey H. Kuhns, 
associate professor of economics, and 
Thomas C. Leitzel, instructor of 
marketing/merchandising, also attend- 



Monday, Nov. 16, 198inVol. 17. No. 1308 Pages 
Williamsport Area Communily College •Williamsport, Pa. 17701 

Brothers to play for coffeehouse 

Classical and jazz guitar players Aaron and Joel Marcus will be featured at 
Thursday's coffeehouse, according to Mrs. Jo Ann R. Fremiotti, student ac- 
tivities coordinator. 

The two brothers originally from Baltimore will play their own music during 
two performances Thursday. 

In (he two-and-one-half years that they have been playing together, they 
have performed at such places as Johns Hopkins, Randolph-Macon, University 
of Maryland, Catholic University in Washington, D.C. and Carnegie-Mellon. 
They have also performed at the Laurel Arts Festival in Pennsylvania, and at 
Baltimore's nationally-known Performing^ Arts Center-. 

Aaron and Joel have also written and recorded eight nationally-aired televi- 
sion commercials and have been featured in half a dozen magazines and 
newspapers. 

The brother team primarily plays original music, with a mixture of familiar 
sounding styles of Paul Simon, Kenny Rankin and some Van Morrison. 

The music of Aaron and Joel can be heard from II a.m. to 1 p.m. in the 
Klump Academic Center cafeteria and from 7 to 10 p.m. in the Klump Academic 
Center lounge. 

Both performances are free with College identification, according to Mrs, 
Fremiotti. 




AARON AND JOEL MARCUS, jazz i 
form al Thursday's Coffeehouse. 



classical guitar players, will per- 



ICC discusses 
Christmas Cheer 

The Nov. 10 meeting of the In- 
terclub Council (ICC) was called to 
order by William B. Lee, club vice 
president. 

Christmas Cheer, Lee said, will 
begin Dec. 10 and last until Christmas. 

Prizes are to be awarded to clubs 
and curricula for decorating their areas. 

Some of the prizes will be awarded 
for the most attractive, most unique, 
funniest, and old fashioned. 

A Christmas party for the College 
is being planned for Dec. 10, according 
to Lee. 

Lee appointed a Christmas party 
committee. On the committee are Bar- 
bara R. Gaskin, a nursing student from 
Williamsport; Anthonio R. Pyzowski, a 
service and operation of heavy equip- 
ment student from Coalport, and Leon 
P. Spangler Jr., a nursery management 
student from York. 

Lee said the committee will plan 
the party's time, entertainment and 

Lee said to remind club members 
ilial ICC cannot operate without at- 

tendence. 

The sign-up deadline for the \CC 
Dfc. 5 and 12 bus trips to New York Ci- 
ty IS Nov. 25, according to Lee. 

The next ICC meeting will be at 4 
p.m. Tuesday, Nov. 24, in Room 132 of 
ihc Klump Academic Center, according 
10 Mrs. Jo Ann R. Fremiotti. 

Mrs. Fremiotti asks that all club 
presidents attend this meeting. 

A guest speaker will be al the Nov. 
24 meeting. Miss Hazel Webster, a 
computer operator graduate of Lock 
Haven will speak on parliamentary pro- 
cedure, according to Mrs. Fremiotti. 

Gun club demonstrates 



firearm safety 



Dr. Demento off the wall; 
about 1,000 attend two shows 

Approximately 325 people allend- 
ed the first presentation of the Dr. 
Demento show and approximately 625 
people attended the second presentation 
of the show. The show was held in the 
Klump Academic Center Auditorium 
Thursday, Nov. 5, according to Mrs. 
Jo Ann R. Fremiotti, student activities 
coordinator. 

According to Mrs. Fremiotti, the 
show was a real success. She also said 
thai the show went well excepi for a few 
technical problems. 



"The crowd was real enthusiastic," 
she commented. 

She said (hat she thought the lec- 
ture to the broadcasting students was 
very beneficial. 

The show consisted of a live "Fun- 
ny Five", which takes the five most re- 
quested songs of the evening and plays 
them. The show also consisted of films 
and a live rendition of a song entitled 
"Shaving Cream" by none other than 
Dr. Demento himself. 



Rifie and Pistol club members gave 
a demonstration on firearm safety last 
Tuesday in the Klump Academic Center 
Auditorium. The demonstration was 
part of the College Sportsmen's Week. 

Rifles and pistols of different sizes 
and calibers were displayed. Questions 
were answered about the rifles and 
pislols, according to Charles A. 
Brooke, club advisor. 

The club is raffling off a rifle, a 
spotlight and a buck knife. Tickets are 
available for $1 from any club member. 
The drawing will be held this Thursday. 

Brooke said anyone interested may 
still join the club by contacting him in 
Room 130 of the Klump Academic 
Center or attending a meeting every 
Thursday from 7 to 9 p.m. in the 
Automotive Building (Unit I) on South 
Susquehanna Street. 



2dSP0TLIGHT DMoniHy. Nov. 16. 1981 



Viewpoint 



In The SPOTLIGHT'S Opinion 



Sports is Big Business 

The Iransilion is now complete Professional sporls has become a 
business Rising player salaries have all bui desiroyed sporls 

Aller signing a 10-year coniraci tor over $2 million a year. Dave Winfield 
of ihe New York Yankees gained Iremendous publicily tor inking the highest 
coniraci in baseball history, 

Winlield's lifelime slalislics have been slightly above average at best 

In Ihe prime of his playing career, Babe Ruth played tor about $100,000 a 
year. Ruth, among Ihe lop baseball players ot all time, made 20 limes less 
Ihan thai ot Winfield 

True, inflation has hit all areas, but for Winfield to get paid 20 times more 
Ihan one of the games immortals is ludicrous 

Another example of an over-inflated salary is Ihe lifelime coniraci signed 
by basketball star Earvin Johnson Johnsons contract will bnng him approx- 
imately $25 million 

Who's paying lor the players' rising salaries? If you said that people who 
attend sporting events are paying the salaries, your answer is correct 

Ticl<el prices for professional sporting events have nearly doubled in Ihe 
last decade 

In the same penod of lime, players' salaries have tripled in most cases 

Because sporls "superstars" are receiving large amounts of money, team 
owners are beginning to put a lot more pressure on their employees 

An example ot this was witnessed by millions of people during the 1981 
World Series George Sleinbrenner, owner ot the New York Yankees, 
threatened to get rid of many of his players if the team lost. 

The Yankess eventually lost the series and Sleinbrenner has reiterated 
that he will carry out his threat 

The tale ot sporls is in Ihe hands ot team owners in all professional sporls 
Team owners must realize that most players are not worth Ihe salaries they 
receive. 

11 team owners eventually refuse to pay players' massive pay checks, 
maybe sporls will once again become recrealional instead of just another 
business 

Who will you shoot? 

Now that the weather has turned colder and the leaves have fallen from 
Ihe trees, hunters are preparing a pile of warm clothing Hunting season has 
begun. 

Eagerly you "hit" the woods, well before dawn, in search of small game 

The mornings are cold A little whiskey to keep Ihe Thermos of coffee 
>warm seems appropriate 

Then Ihe long walk and the brisk, fresh air combine to make you feel 
drowsy But you press on. for you promised to bring home dinner tonight 

Suddenly, you calch a.glimpse of something in Ihe brush ahead Your 
body lurches in anxiety Your stomach tenses with anticipation 

Hurry! Raise your gunsighls! 

Bang! You got it! 

But wait It's a dog. a Brittany Spaniel Here comes his master, a burly 
man with a sholgun pointed toward Ihe ground 

"Are you crazy! You could have killed me " he shouts "Who taught 
you how to hunt anyway"? My best hunting dog " he continues 

How often will this scene be repealed'' How often will it be Ihe dog howl- 
ing for his dead master'' 

Those hunter safety courses were designed to keep you and the other 
guy alive 

This year's statistics on accidental deaths will rise sharply. 

The SPOTLIGHT asks that you hunt with care 

The SPOTLIGHT IS published every Monday ihroughoui ihe academic year, excepi tor College 
vaca'ions, by lournalism and oiher inieresied siudehis Oliice Room 7 Klunip Academic Cenier 
1005 W Third 31 , Wiiiiamsporl, Pa 17701 Telephone (71 71 326-3761 . Exl 221 

twiember, Columbia Scholasiic 
Press Associaiion 

Press Associaiion 




LETTERS TO THE EDITOR 




STAFF WRITERS Joseph E Abate, Chris E Bankes, Cindy 1. DeVoie. Judrih A Eckeri. 
Eckley Mark A Gilliam. George A Ginler, Palricia F Glasz Alan K Lilley, Jane IVt Linini 
A Long, Laune A Lord, Valerie J Roberls tutarsha J Roux Wendy S Sherman 
Facully advisor Anihony N Clllo 



Keep fighting 
for handicapped 

To the Editor: 

In response to your Oct 26. 1981 
In The SPOTLIGHT'S Opinion, on han- 
dicapped accessibilily at the College I 
am in total agreement with your views 
and I further encourage you and your 
staff to continue the fight for total cam- 
pus accessibilily 

As an alumni of the College-from 

1972 to 1974-and also, a wheelchair 
user I know fully well what it is like be- 
ing carried up and down the three 
flights of stairs in the Klump Academic 
Center, The unnecessary strain and ef- 
fort of maneuvering, not only to this 
building, but others on campus as well 
made it quite frustrating to say the 
least If il were not for both concerned 
triends and faculty who kindly assisted 
me in my dialy "rounds", my first col- 
lege experience would have been hard 
to survive. 

Quite frankly. I am surprised lo 
read that Ihe College has not as yet. 
come into full federal compliance with 
Section 504 of the Rehabililation Act of 

1973 If a newspaper ever needed a 
topic lo tight for; Ladies and 
gentlemen, here it is! 

Since being gradualed from Ihe 
College in 1974. I have gone on lo 
receive my masler's degree in "Excep- 
tional Persons" and 1 now work in 
Rehabilitation Counseling and Disabili- 
ty Advocacy 

Vincent P. Staskel 
1974 graduate 



From My Desk- 
Fat's where It's at 
but not at WACC 

By Judy Eckert 
01 the SPOTLIGHT StaH 

The old sayings "big is beautiful" 
or "there's more there to love" do not 
pertain lo Ihe College The College not 
only discriminates against the han- 
dicapped. It also discriminates against 
large people. 

If you have all your classes in 
Room 323 of Ihe Klump Academic 
Center or rooms similarly furnished, 
large people would be able lo allend 



I have a friend who weighs at least 
300 pounds She is considering star- 
ling here al Ihe College 1 hate to tell 
her that she will have more than a slight 
problem Now. .1. too. am big and in 
three out of five of my classes I have 
problems filling into the desk chairs 

Can anyone tell me why the large 
students are discriminated againsf 
Look around, there are quite a few of 
us on campus 

I mighi add Ihat you don't have to 
be fat to have problems fitting into the 
desks 



Letter campaign 
helps students 

To the Editor: 

Once a goal has been reached 
and with Ihe support ot many, il 
becomes hard lo remain bitter towards 
Ihe few who have In one way or 
another, they've acted in such a man- 
ner as lo give the impression of being a 
deterrent or of not wanting lo help ac 
hieve a goal Hence I am endeavoring 

At Ihe present lime, over 4.000 
tellers have been signed and are now 
being prepared for mailing 

I would like lo thank all the 
students who look time lo act in their 
own behalf and sign the letters, I also 
want lo thank Ihe Sludenl Government 
Association (SGA) for approving and 
financing this affirmative action Most 
of all. everyone should give their 
deepest thanks to Ihe few SGA 
members and work-study students 
who realized the full gravity ot the 
situation and labored lo successfully 
complete Ihe task al hand 

It was not an easy task. Students 
had lo be approached on a one lo one 
basis and the purpose ot Ihe tellers 
was explained There were many ob- 
jections and excuses such as: "I don't 
believe in funding," "I pay my own 
way," and "I'm graduating, so il 
doesn'i affect me", 

Ivly answer to those objections is 
that 67 perceni of Ihe students are be- 
ing funded by visible grants and the 
other 33 percent are being funded 
without being aware of it Whether you 
are from a sponsoring school district or 
are paying tuition plus a sponsoring 
district share, the total comes to Iwo- 
thirds of your actual tuition The stale 
is paying the other one-third which hap- 
pens to include federal money The 
building, equipment, and etc, have all 
been paid, in part, with federal grants 

I feel I have lo answer the last ob- 
jection with my own experience, tvly 
funding was Social Security aid in 
grants for the vocational rehabililation 
of disabled persons An entitlement 
program mandated by law with money 
held in a trust fund, tvloney my father 
and I contributed over the years, A 
fund that by law could not be touched 
or cut IT WAS CUT TO ZERO!!' 

The rest of the objections anyone 
can answer with the exception of Ihe 
very, very few who objected on the 
grounds that they will no longer be 
here They have to answer lo 
themselves, 

fvlorris S Cohen 

Electronics Technology student 

from Wiiiiamsporl 



Opinions expressed on this page 
re Ihe opinions of The SPOTLIGHT 
idlvldual writers and do not relloci 
Ihe ofllcial opinion of the College. 

through letters to the editor. 



Sweeney reviews 
writing objectives 

Dr. Richard M. Sweeney, diredor, 
Communicalions, Humanities and 
Social Sciences Division, is scheduled lo 
meet wilh Keilh Caldwell, assistant 
director. Bay Area Writing Project, 
tomorrow, at West Chester State Col- 
lege, West Chester. 

Dr. Sweeney said Caldwell has 
been with the Bay Area and National 
Writing Projects since their beginnings 
and is one of their most souglit-afler 
teacher-consultants. 

The National Writing Project's 
main thrust is to inform teachers of 
what is already known about the 
teaching of composition. 

Dr. Sweeney said lie wants to learn 
from Caldwell what he has done with 
the project and what the possibilities are 
of the College becoming involved in it. 

His questions will pertain lo the 
history of the project, of which Caldwell 
is an expert, and the forms the College's 
participation might lake. 

Ms. Alice H. Frye, of the 
Loyalsock Township School District 
English Deparlmeni, represented the 
National Writing Project at the "Alter- 
natives for the Writing Teacher" 
workshop here last month. Dr. 
Sweeney said she was impressed with the 
project and peaked his own interest 
through discussions. 



Workshop set 

for high school 

journalists 

A journalism workshop for high 
school students and advisors will be 
held tomorrow, according to Anthony 
N. Cillo, journalism instructor and 
coordinator of the event. 

He will be assisted by Rebecca M. 
Rccdcr, journalism student from 
Williamsport. 

This is the fourth year for the day 
long activity beginning at 8 a.m. in the 
Klump Academic Center Auditorium, 

The event, for sponsoring as well as 
non-sponsoring districts, is designed lo 
"put the work back inio workshops," 
Cillo said. 

Each high school will submit a 
copy of its newspaper which will be 
judged by people in the journalism field. 

An award for this will be presented 
in the afternoon portion, he said. 

There will also be an on-the-spot 
writing contest. A plaque will be 
awarded to the winner. 

About 90 students attended last 
year's event, Cillo added. 



We are inclined lo think that if we 
watch a football game or a baseball 
game, we have taken part in it. JOHN 
E. KENNEDY, interview with Dave 
Garroway, Jan. 31, 1961. 



JjPOTMGH^Mondjj^jj^tjJJJJ^ 




PKAR TRKES? Ves, that's what Ihcy are. Richard J. Wcilminsler, asscicialc 
professor of horliculture, supervised the pianlin); of (he Irecs b> 
liiuilure sludenls, Thursday, Oct. 29, In froni of (he Adminis(ra(ion T" "' 
(llnK 6). 



World's Worst Film 
Mini-Festival 

*Tlan 9 From Outer Space" 

starring 
Bela Lugosi, Vampira and Tor Johnson 
Overwhelmingly voted the absolute 
worst film ever made complete with 
paper plate flying saucers, an 
uproariously ludicrous narrator and a 
chiropractor standing in for Bela 
Lugosi who died 2 weeks into the film's 
shooting. 
^They Saved Hitler's Brain" 

A close second to the above. 
Our World's Worst continues 

Presented by 
WACC Cinema Club 

Tonight 

7:30 

KAC 

Admission $1 



Next Week: 

'Terror of Tiny town" 

(the first and last) 
all-midget musical western 

plus 

(not one of the world's worst...) 

"Rocli n' Roll High School' 

starring the "Ramones" 



4r )SPOTI,ICHTn 



Sports 
Spotlight 

By Rob Hufnagle 
SPOTLIGHT Sporls Editor 




The College women's baskelball, men's baskclball and wrcslling learns will 
be opening Iheir seasons this monlli. 

The women's baskelball leam plays al Baplisi Bible College al 6:15 p.m. 
Monday, Nov. 23. The leam ihen plays Monlgomery Counly Communily Col- 
lege (MCCC) al 6 p.m. Tuesday, Nov. 24, in ihe Bardo Gym. 

The men's basketball leam opens ils season in Ihe Bardo Gym al 8 p.m. 
Tuesday, Nov. 24, againsl MCCC. The leam's second game againsi Lehigh 
Counly Communily College Wednesday, Dec. 2, is also home. 

The wreslling leam is scheduled lo slarl ils season al Keyslonc Junior Col- 
lege al 7:30 p.m., Wednesday, Dec. 9. The squad's firsi home maich will be 
againsl Stevens Slate Tech al 8 p.m., Wednesday, Dec . 16. 
Rap on rushing 

Many of the division races in the National Foolball League are healing up 
as Ihe season passes Ihe mid-way point. 

Also healing up is Ihe bailie belween Earl Campbell, Tony Dorsell, and 
George Rodgers. Each of the three running backs passed Ihe covelcd 1 ,000 yard 
mark during lasl weekend's aclion. 

Barring injury, any one of Ihe Ihree could win Ihe rushing lille. 

Waller Paylon and Billy Simms, who are rapidly approaching the 1,000 
yard mark, can also make a run al Ihe rushing crown before Ihe season is over. 
Allen sels record 

Speaking of great running backs, Marcus Allen of Southern California has 
already passed Ihe 1,900 yard mark for Ihis season. Allen has also passed Ihe 
single season rushing mark previosly held by Tony Dorsell. 

Allen is a lop prospect for Ihis year's Heisman Trophy. Other players in 
Ihe running for Ihe Heisman are Herschel Walker of Georgia, and Jim 
McMahon of Brigham Young. 

Curl Warner, of Penn Slate, could have a shot at Ihe Heisman but for the 
lasl couple of weeks he has been out of aclion with a leg injury. 



College intramural 
league continues, 
standings listed 

For Ihe second slraighl week, Ihe 
leam of Scoll E. Rawson and Kurl A. 
Sweigart finished first in the leam stan- 
dings of the College intramural bowling 
program at Ihe ABC Bowling Lanes in 
Williamsporl. 

James A. Horlon had the high 
series for men with a total of 617. Hor- 
lon also had the men's high single game 
of 218. 

Wanda S. DePope rolled Ihe 
women's high series of 449, while Penny 
L. Rumbcrger had Ihe women's high 
game, 178. 

Pally A. Bartholomew, who ac- 
cumulated all league statistics and is an 
employee of the bowling facilily, said 
Ihal she is slill hoping to add one more 
team lo Ihe league. 

Team slandings for lasl Tuesday 



CliariK and Randy T. A 


bcr 


W,nga-d and Roger K. 




Cinnno and "Spike" M 


a 






Horinn and Mark Reams 


vdc 


DutTcc and Wanda S. De 


Pop 



Icliaci J. Dyabeiko and Caihy Dvabciko 



Intramural romdballers complete first round 



The firsi round of inlramural 
baskelball was played la,sl Tuesday, ac- 
cording 10 Thomas G. Gray, intramural 
director. 

First round games in Ihe 6:30 p.m. 
division were the Hoosiers over the 
Faculty, Joe's Healers beal Ihe Gor- 
doniles. Fried Day defeated Ihe Wizards 
of WWAS, and TMT upended Ihe 
Divers. 

Games played in the 8 p.m. divi- 
sion included the Alberts over Ihe Pros, 
Magnum stormed Ihe Slormlroopers, 
Chalmcr's Bombers bombed Leach's 
Leapcrs and the No Names bested Mig- 
gics Best. 



Teams receiving byes in the first 
round were Ralph's Raiders, Tucan Ju, 
Ihe Scoopers and Ihe Hounders. 

Gray said Ihal all teams are re- 
quired lo fill out complcle score sheets 
and turn Ihem in after each game. 
Score sheds should include Icani 
members' names and the total number 
of points scored by each member, he 
said. 

Second round games were lo be 
played lasl Thursday, while ihird round 
games will be played tomorrow. 



A lallerdemalion is a person dn 
n ragged clolhing. 



The Last Week to Win 

Win a Rifle 
Win a Spot Light 
Win a Buckknife 

Tickets $1 

purchase from any club member or Charles A. Brooke in Room 130 
n the Klump Academic Center. 

Drawing dale Ihis Thursday 




ANDREW P. KOPCHIK (TOP) AND SANTE HRUNIUK (BOTTOM), 

members of Ihe College wrestling leam, prepare for Ihe leam's opening match 
againsl Keystone Junior College, Wednesday, Dec. 9. /SPOTLIGHT PIkiKij 



Cillo's College Corner 



Hours 
7:30 a.m. to 4 p. 



Play Lucky Numbers and 
Win Whole Sub & Med. 
Drink 

Next lo Klump Academic Center 
100 West Third St.. Williainsport, Pa. 




SPOTLIGHT ON 

PROGRAMS 
Plumbers 



TOnn M. FANNIN, plumbing slu- 
denl from Johnsonburg, uses a larch to 
disassemble Iwo copper fillings. 



ROWS OF PLASTK PIPE used for 
venlilaliun. 



Texl by Brian Eckley 
Pholos by Vvonne M. Swarlz 



The plumbing and heating sludenls of the College should be recognized for 
Iheir efforts and hard work involved in their field. 

The first semester sludenl learns the basic theories of plumbing and heating, 
solid wasic and vent layout, household and industrial maintenance, sewage 
systems and the use of hand and power tools. 

Training also includes types of repair work used in residential, institutional, 
and commercial applications. 

"The student first learns the cutting and threading of steel pipe by hand," 
said William A Kranz, plumbing instructor. "Then they move to machines to 
do the same jobs at a faster pace." 

They then move to the work stations where there are life-like situations. 
Here they install drain waste and vent systems in cast iron, copper and plastic 
piping. 

Nothing is wasted, for almost all of the materials are reusable. They also 
learn to install and service electric, gas and oil hot water heaters, residential fix- 
tures such as tubs, sinks, bathtubs and water closets. 





LINE EM UP AND PUT EM IN. 

Some essential materials used in the 
plumbing shops, as well as in (he 



DAVID L. SHEAFFER, plumbing slu- 
denl from Loysvllle, roughs in a 
drainage and vent syslem. 



The second .semester emphasis is on commercial blueprint reading and 
repairing fixtures like urinals, drinking fountains, fiush valves and walcr doscls. 

"They learn the theories in the classrooms and then put ilicni to work in the 
shops," Kranz said. 

The third semester student's main interest lies on heat loss calculations, hot 
water baseboard healing systems, boiler installation and repair, and welding 
where it applies. 

The fourth semester of the course deals with steam boilers and steam 
systems, unit healers and more advanced pipe fitting principles. 

All of this, however, is just a brief overview and summary of the entire 
course. There is much more involved than just Ihe basic theories that were men- 
tioned. 

Throughout the entire Iwo years, Ihe sludenls learn and practice Ihe Na- 
tional Siandard Plumbing Code, which establishes plumbing standards, specific 
re(|uirenienis, materials and trade practices necessary to safeguard public health. 

Some of the jobs these sludents will receive afler graduation include residen- 
lial, commercial and indusirial plumbing and healing, niainlenance, public 
utilities, sliip building and related induslries. 




BRIAN K. MARTIN, plu 
copper drain line. 



student from Lancaster, uses a torch to install 



5i SPOTIICHT 




Whaddya' say...? 

Question: Do you feel Zany Week should 
be continued next year? 

Question was asked at various places throughout the main 
campus. 

Pholos and lexl by Henry R Zdun 



Leah P Young, general 
studies siudeiii from Cranberry, 
"Yes Propose things lo the stu- 
dent body to find out what you 
want to do " 





Teresa D Frilz, secretarial 
science ma|or from 
Bloomsburg, "It should be con- 
tinued if there are enough 
students inleresii 



Theresa A Cummings, 
computer operator majoi Irom 
Jersey Shore. "No, because no 
one really participated in it this 
year" 

Holiday flower show 
to benefit MS 

The North Central Pennsylvania 
Chapter of the National ■ IVlultiple 
Sclerosis Society and Brian McCarthy, a 
local florist, are planning a "Holiday 
Flower Show" at 7:30 p.m. tomorrow 
in the IVIediterrancan Room of the 
Genetli-Lycoming Hotel. 

Proceeds from the show will benefit 
Ihc Multiple Sclerosis Society. 

McCarthy will demonstrate holiday 
flower arranging. There will be ar- 
rangements to celebrate the "spirit of 
Thanksgiving and Christmas," accor- 
ding 10 Bonny M. Wheeland, area coor- 
dinator for the Multiple Sclerosis Socie- 
ty- 

"As a special feature all ar- 
rangements will be auctioned off after 
the show and everyone who comes to 
the show will receive a free ticket and 
will be eligible for a door prize," Miss 
Wheeland added. 

Admission is $1 for children and $2 
for adults. 

A free flower will be presented to 
ladies. 



The former practice of holding the 
leather on a board in the lap while 
shaving il, was lap shaving. 



Library striving 
for improvment 
and enhancement 

"Improvment and enhancement" 
of library services were discussed by 
learning resources staff members, accor- 
ding to David P. Siemsen, director of 
learning resources. 

He said a number of objectives to 
accomplish this goal were suggested. 
Among those accepted to be worked on 
during the 1981-82 academic year were: 
First, revise the old Learning 
Resources Center handbooks for 
students and faculty. Siemsen said the 
two handbooks used when the center 
was in Ihc Rishel Building are "extreme- 
ly outdated." 

Essentially, he said, they will in- 
clude basic information about the Lear- 
ning Resources Center (Unit 20). 

Second on the list is development 
of an audio-tape which will orient 
students and staff to the center. 
Siemsen said a portable caselte player 
with headphones will be made available 
at the circulation desk. 

He said students and staff will be 
able to "check one out" and "lake a 
tour" of the center any lime during 
operational hours. 

Third, Siemsen said, regular 
statements will be made in the New 
Week News to alert students and staff to 
services and regular features of the 
Learning Resources Center. 

Siemsen said student participation 
at the center since its move from the 
Rishel Building has been "great." 

"Palronization has doubled, easi- 
ly, and probably even tripled," he said. 



Reservations due 
for New York trips 

Reservations for New York City 
I rips on Saturday, Dec. 5, and Satur- 
day, Dec. 12, now are being accepted. 
The deadline is Wednesday, Nov. 25, 
according to Mrs. Jo Ann R. Fremiolli, 
sludent activities coordinator. 

The trips are sponsored by In- 
tcrdub Council. 

Prices for the bus trips are $18 for 
siudcnts, faculty, staff and alumni of 
llic College. The price includes only the 
transportation, Mrs. Fremioiti pointed 
out. 

Mrs. Fremiotti said that persons 
making the trips are free to do whatever 
ihey wish; there are no "set activities". 

She said that (hose who have taken 
the bus trips before have gone shopping, 
sightseeing, to a Broadway show, and lo 
museums among other things. 

The bus for each trip will leave 
from the Learning Resources Center al 
6:30 a.m. and will leave New York City 
at 9 p.m. 

The bus is to arrive in New York 
City about 10 a.m. and to be back in 
Williamspon shortly after midnight. 

Additional information is available 
Irom Mrs. Fremiolli in Room 202, 
Klump Academic Center, or by 
telephoning 326-3761, Extension 269. 




Julie L Brouqhion. denial 
hygiene sludent from 
Williamspon, "Sure. We need 
more activiiies in this school " 




Julie A Albert, dental 
hygiene student from Dillsburg. 
"Have more group activities 
where everyone can get 
together " 

College affiliations 
asked to help out 

College clubs and organizations are 
being asked to help al the Lycoming 
Mall during November Noel, according 
10 Mrs. Roni Fogelman, program 
associate for the Central Pennsylvania 
Lung and Health Service Association, 

The clubs and organizations would 
work at Ihe WWPA Christmas Seals 
Tree for an afternoon or evening. By 
doing this, club and organization 
members would have their names an- 
nounced on the radio. 

For more information, contact 
Mrs. Jo Ann R. Fremiolli, sludenl ac- 
tivities coordinator. Room 202, Klump 
Academic Center, or call 326-3761 Ext. 
269. 



■COUPON •- 1 

FOUNTAIN INVITES YOU TO | 

BUYA5UND/IE] 
,6ET Z^"^ I 

SOUPS W pORl/zpRICE! 




-VtNDWKtmS 
SfiXAOi 



EXPIRES 12-31-91 



4_«T_THe_rMRKET^ ST._8RI06E ^ S. WMSPT_0«M_ll-iO_WMtYJ 



Trustees approve revision 
of 1981/82 operating budget 



By Henry R. Zdun 
or (he SPOTLIGHT surr 
The College Board of Trustees 
gninied a revision to ihe current 
operating budget during the Nov. 5 
meeting in the Parkes Automotive 
Building (Unit 30). 

Due to enrollment exceeding the 
original projected levels and other in- 
comes, the Board approved a net in- 
crease in income of $412,522 and a net 
increase in exp«nditures of $302, 116 -to 
cover costs of additional staff and in- 
structional equipment. 

William C. Allen, dean of ad- 
ministration, told the Board thai this 
would give the College the opportunity 
to reduce an amount of $110,406 from 
the College fund balance to balance the 
1981/82 budget. 

He added instead of withdrawing 
$478,761 from the fund balance, the 
College would only need to withdraw 
$368,355 -$110,406 less. 

It was slated that the enrollment 
figures include a nine percent increase in 
cosmetology, degree and certificate pro- 
grams increased 4 percent, and a two- 
thirds of one percent increase in secon- 
dary vocational programs. 

In other malteis, the Board ap- 
proved a resolution requesting reim- 
bursement of costs related to Stage One 
projects, a total of $43,657,90. 

The Board approved that the Col- 
lege president, dean of administrative 
services, controller, and assistant con- 
troller be authorized to co-sign checks 
-that is, any two of the four people 
listed. 

In personnel matters, the Board 
granted maternity leaves to Patricia 
Watson, coordinator of the radiologic 
technology clinic lab , effective Dec. 9, 
1981 through Feb. 3, 1982; Kalhryn M. 
Marcello, student records director, ef- 
fective Oct. 26, 1981, through Jan. 27, 
1982; and Linda Adams, duplicating 
machine operator, effective Oct. 23 
through Dec. 14, 1981.' 

Transfers were granted for James 
C. McMahon, acting director of 
business and financial operations to 
assistant controller, financial opera- 
tions; Elwood Dewalt Jr., chief accoun- 
tant to accountant; Dennis 
Punklebcrger, program assistant. 
Career Exploration for Adult Program, 
Counseling and Career Development 
Programs; and Joyce Woolever, tem- 
porary full-time microfilm clerk, student 
records, to microfilm clerk. 

The Board approved the employ- 
ment of [Eugene Ricker, ground- 
skeeper/general laborer, general ser- 
vices; Cynthia Wert, temporary full- 
time receptionisl/file clerk, student 
records; Jack Deiberl, regular part-time 
bookstore clerk; John Jenkins, tem- 
porary part-lime custodian/maintenance 
worker, general services; and Calvella 
Walker, temporary regular part-time 
developmental studies lab assislant 
(reading). 



Employment was extended for 
Katlii Reed, program assistant. Career 
Exploration for Adults Program, and 
Joyce Sclvocki, program assistant, 
Youth Employment and Training Pro- 
ment (funded through CETA grants). 
Georgette E. Anderson, secretary. 
Youth Employment and Training, 
Career Exploration for Adults Pro- 
grams, and Counseling and Career 
Development. 

The reemployment of Dennis 
Powers, James Fry, Howard Doty, and 
Steve Katherman, temporary part-lime 
custodian/maintenance workers, general 
services, was also approved. 

The Board accepted Ihe resigna- 
tions of John Dunklebergcr, custodian, 
general services, effective Oct. 2, 1981; 
and Alan Cipriani, custodian, general 
services, effective Sept. 25, 1981. 

The next Board of Trustees 
meeting is scheduled for 7:30 p.m., 
Monday, Dec. 7, in the Parkes 
Automotive Building (Unit 30). 

Trustees accept 
bid to repair 
Earth Science roof 

The College Board of Trustees was 
given a report by Dr. Robert L. 
Breuder, College president, on accep- 
ting the bid of $85,857 to repair the roof 
on the Herman T. Schneebeli Building 
at the Earth Science Campus. 

Dr. Breuder stated the bid, given 
by Hughes Roofing Service - a local 
roofing company - was considerably 
lower than the estimated $150,000 
oriain 

estimated, though, if there is more 

that the property consists of approx- 

lifelong education has been involved and 
which will continue to be offered to the 
community. 

fered to sell the property south of the 
Parkes Automotive IJuilding (Unit 30) 
for $75,000. Dr. Breuder explained 
that the properly consists of approx- 
imately .67 acres of land, and a 
showroiMii/warehouse. He felt that for 
the money, the property was not worth 
acquiring at this time. 

Dr. Russell C. Mauch, dean of 
lifelong education, presented a short 
discussion about Ihe areas in which 
lifelong education has been involved and 
which will continue to offer the com- 



He slated that the program served 
10,000 people last year, with courses 
from personal enrichment to small 
business management. 

Gay Campbell, vice chairperson, 
announced that W. Jack Lewis, chair- 
man of the Board of Trustees will allend 
the next meeting to discuss his recent 
trip to Taiwan. He is one of 10 people 
from across Ihe country visiting Taiwan 
as part of a bilateral agreement. 




SPOTUGHTi JMonday, Nov. 16, imiO? 

Music Notes 



By Bill Gihen 
Of The SPOTLIGHT SUH 



Prelenders cancel lour 

The Pretenders have canceled Ihe remaining dales of Iheir fall-winter lour 
because of an accident to the righl hand of drummer Marlin Chambers. 

II seems as Ihough Chambers was Irying lo open up a window in his holel 
room after a show in Philadelphia when his hand slipped and went crashing 
through the window. His right hand was severely cut, he severed an artery in his 
hand and also sliced a tendon. He will be unable lo perform for about five 
weeks. 

As for the rest of Ihe scheduled tour dates, they will be made up in January 
and February. 

More Stones Madness 

In Seattle a girl fell lo her death while sitting on a railing wailing to enter 
Ihe Silverdome. She fell about 25 feet. Also al Ihe same concert a woman was 
arrested for threatening to shoot Mick Jagger. It was later found that she had a 
gun on her person. 

In Houston, a 21-year-old man was stabbed by a 16-year-old man. Al Ihe 
lime of Ihe incident, they were fighting over a seat. 

In New York, scalpers were gelling up lo $400 a ticket to see the Stones 
play at Madison Square Garden. 

Finally, it was estimated that Ihe Stones will clear $127 million from this 
tour. If that is true, it will be the largest payoff for any entertainment package 
ever. 

But the final tally won't be in until Christmas. That is how long it will take 
their accountants to count all Ihe money. 

Dead and Allmans lo play together 

If you have nothing to do over the Thanksgiving vacation you may be in- 
terested in going to see the Grateful Dead and Allman Brothers perform at the 
Tangerine Bowl in Orlando, Fla. 

The last time these two bands performed together was in 1974 at Watkins 
Glen race track in Walkins Glen. They set a world attendance record of 600,000 
people. 

Also on the bill with the two headliners is the Outlaws. 

Tickets for the event are $12.50 and are available at Tickelrons. 
Music Magazine to be published 

A magazine will be in next week's SPOTLIGHT. It will be called SOUND 
EXPLOSION. It will contain stories about how lo purchase stereo equipment, 
an interview with a local band called Borderline and articles about major bands 



Seasonal update 

Including today, there are only 39 
more shopping days until Christmas. 

Also, Hanukkah and winter begin 
in 36 days on Monday, Dec. 21. 

^50tW/) EXPLOSION % 

travel into the world of music. 



Enter the mode of studio recording. 
Learn how to buy a car stereo without being taken forj. 
a ride. ^ 

Join the crowd at the Philadelphia Rolling Stones| 
concert. .| 

It's all just rock and roll. | 

Coming Monday, Nov. 23, in the SPOTLIGHT. | 



8l1SP0TLICHT( JMondiy. 



Bulletin Board 

MOVIES 

"Plan 9 From Outer Space" and "They Saved Miller's Brain". ..7:30 this 
evening, Kiump Academic Center Auditorium, Cinema Club, presentation, $1 
admission. 

MEETINGS 
Student Action Committee.. .3:30 tomorrow, Tuesday, Nov. 17, Room 132, 
Klump Academic Center. 

Student Government Association. ..4 p.m. tomorrow, Tuesday, Nov. 17, 
Room 132, Klump Academic Center. 

Alpha Omega Fellowship.. .7 p.m. tomorrow, Tuesday, Nov. 17, Room 
204, Klump Academic Center. 

SPECIAL ACTIVITIES 
Swimming.. .7 to 8 p.m., tomorrow, Tuesday, Nov. 17, Young Women's 
Christian Association (YWCA), free for first 30 to sign up. 

Roller Skating.. .8 to 10:30 p.m.. Skating Plus, free with College identifica- 
tion. 

COFFEEHOUSE 
Coffeehouse.. .11:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. Thursday, Klump Academic Center 
Cafeteria, and 7 to 10 p.m. Thursday evening, Klump Academic Center Lounge, 
free with College identification. 

BOOKSTORE CLOSED 
College Bookstore closed from this Thursday through Monday, Nov. 30:: 
renovations. 

World OF Work 




TItis is a weekly column which is prepared by the Career Placement 
Academic Center. Students needing part-lime jobs, gradt 
formalion and those wanting career advice are invited to u. 
by The SPOTLIGHT as a campus/student service./ 



Room 209. Klump 
uployment in- 
e. /Published 



Part-Time Jobs 

Sales Clerk -Ladies department, local department store. Experienced per- 
son needed for holiday season and throughout the winter. Write to Box-31, 
Sun-Gazette. 

Babyslller, second shift in home. If interested call 327-9200. 

Delivery Person and lake orders. Part time or full lime. .No experience 
necessary. Earn up to $7 or more per hour. For details write manager. Box 
3I9A, R.D.4 Monloursvillc, Pa., include phone number. 

Donul Baker at Mister Donul, Lycoming Creek for early morning shift. 
Must be over 18 lo apply. Apply at 2401 Lycoming Creek Road. 

Wall on lahles and counlers, Sunday and Monday off. No phone calls. 
Apply in person Obslfield's Bakery, 452 Market St. 

Firewood and Paperwood Culler. Should have skidder experience. Phone 
753-.33I8. 

Siller needed second shift, in my home. Call 323-9838 before 2:30 p.m. 

Brochure designer. Fee negotiable. Phone 323-7357 after 6 p.m. 

Housecleaner for two days a week. Salary negotiable. Call 323-5271. 



A BALLOON BOl QUKT and musical messase were delivered lo Dr. Peler B. 
Dumanis, professor of Enelish, as a surprise from his wife, Kalhy, on Iheir fif- 
th wedding anniversary, Friday, Oct. 30. Mrs. Jan L. Dudek, of "Balloon 
Bouquets ", Williamsporl, delivered Ihe bouquet and message. 

Bloodmobile nets 52 pints at Earth Science Campus 

Nursery Management students These 52 pints put the goal over 

donated the highest percentage of blood 500 with the 485 donated al the Bardo 

during the Red Cross Bloodmobile visit Gym visit Oct. 27 and 28, according to 

10 the Earth Science Campus Thursday, Mrs. Jo Ann R. Fremiolti, student ac- 

Nov. 5. tivilies coordinator. 

The Bloodmobile received a total 

of 52 pints with only three deferrals. Kwatuma are any of several moray 
eels of southern Africa. 



Bookstore to close 
for renovations 

The College Bookstore will close 
this Thursday for renovations and is 
expected lo reopen at 8 a.m. Tuesday, 
Dec. I. 

The bookstore will close to remove 
books and other materials from the 
shelves, said Eleonore Beebe, bookstore 
supervisor. 

She said that the new fixtures for 
the bookstore are expected to arrive 
next Monday, Nov. 23, and the task of 
restocking the shelves must again be 
undertaken. 

She added that if everything goes as 
planned, the bookstore can reopen on 
schedule. 



Summer ends, and Autumn comes, 
and he who would have il otherwise 
would have high tide always and a full 
moon every night. HAL BORLAND, 
"Autumn on the Doorstep-Sept. 13," 
Sundial of the Seasons (1964). 




Clue Pasa 



eatrims 









onKt, 




Home Service Beverage Co. 

• Fifth Avenue^Williamsporl^Phone 323-3237* 



^(^BUaCECJU 



Scholarship 
awards offered 
to female students 

Female students with families 
financially dependent upon them or 
those who are heads of their households 
may apply for the Soroptimist Training 
Awards Program in the Counseling and 
Career Development Office, Room 157, 
Learning Resources Center (Unit 20), 
according to Ms. Kalhryn A. Ferrence, 
coordinator of non-traditional students. 

To be eligible for the scholarships, 
one must be a woman preferably over 
(bul not limited to) 30 years old, she 
said. 

They must clearly indicate the 
specific educational training necessary 
for their entry or re-entry into the labor 
market and how it will enable them or 
move to a higher-skilled job. 

She said preferably they should be 
completing an undergraduate degree or 
entering vocational or technical train- 



Monday, Nov. 23, 198iaVol. 17, No. 1408 Pages 
Williamsporl Area Communily College •Williamsport, Pa. 17701 

ICC Christmas decorating contest 
set for week after Thanksgiving 



The deadline lo submit 
tions is Tuesday, Dec. 15. 



applic 



Details of the annual Inlerclub 
Council Christmas decorating contest 
were outlined last week by Mrs. Jo Ann 
R. |-rcinioHi, student activities coor- 
dinaior and adMsor to the council. 

All dccoraling must be completed 
by 4 p.m.. Wichiy, Dec. 4 - which 
means iluil the contest should be in 
"full sttiiip" during the week after 
sludcnls rclurn from ihc Thanksgi\ing 
recess. 

Judging will lake place on Tuesday, 
Dec. 8. 

Prizes will be awarded between 1 1 
a.m. and 2 p.m. on Thursday, Dec. 10 
at an all-College Christmas Parly to be 
held ill the Klunip Academic Cenler 
Audiloriuni under the sponsorship ol 
llic liiicrclub Council (ICC). 

Mrs. I'reniiolli poinlcd out thai all 
areas lo be decoralcd "must be review- 
ed before approved by the ICC." 

She emphasized that anyone 
wishing to enter the contest must inform 
Ikt Ml Koi.iii 202, Klunip Acailcnm 



Center, before slarting. The deadline 
for submitting ideas to her, she said, is 
Wednesday, Dec, 2. 

Prize calegories listed 

The calegories for prizes will be: 

Most unique, most elaborate, old 
fashioned, biggest joke, most allraclive, 
and merriest . 

Rules 

Rules for Ihc conicsl. as published 
by ihe Inlerclub Council, are: 

1. Anyone wanting lo enter the 
Christmas Contest must inform Jo Ann 
i-remiotti. Room 202, Khimp Academic 
Cenier. 



2 ( onli-M IS (ipcii in Miidci 
LinidllUllDII ilnni: 

reservulions due 

December er.idu.ilcs ,in 



Dec 



Cast named for holiday 
offering of Dickens' play 



-n Ihcir lellcis 
I dinner by 
nccordinc lo 
iiolli, sludcnl 
. The dinner 



The College Theater Ensemble is 
preparing its production of "A 
Christmas Carol" by Charles Dickens. 

The cast includes Lawrence A. 
Fink as Ebeneezer Scrooge; Jacob W. 
Ebersole, Bob Cratchit; Rocco F. 
Segilia, the Collector. 

Also, Leslie L. Prebble, Fred; 
Keith A. Wagner, Marley; Leon P. 
Spangler, Ghost of Christmas Past; 
Amy Jo Pfleegor, Young Girl. 

Also, Scott Morgan, Young 
Scrooge; Nelson T. Pringle, Ghost of 
Christmas Present; Duane A. Naugle, 
Ghost of Christmas Yet to Come. 

Also, Tammy J. Fry, Bob Crat- 
chit's wife, and Pat L. Betz, Rosemary 
M. Klinger, Diana L. Fague, Lynn L. 
Greenawalt, and Laurie S. Kelchner, as 
narrators. 

Miss Elizabeth C. Hiscar, advisor 
to the Theater Ensemble, said that two 
boys are needed to portray the parts of 
Tiny Tim and Peter Cratchit. 

She asked thai anyone with 
children between 6 and 13 who would 
like to take part in the play contact her 
in Room 213, Klump Academic Center. 
She said she may also be contacted by 
telephone at 326-3761, Extension 296. 

The Ensemble also needs old 
clothes for the production, she said. 
The play is set in the 1800s and anyone 



having old clothes - such as wool suits, 
long skirls, and hats - which the 
Ensemble could use may contact Miss 
Hiscar. 

The play will be presented Dec. 10 
and II at 8 p.m. in the Klump 
Academic Center Auditorium. Admis- 
sion will be $2 for students and $2.50 
for the public. 



ing reminded k 
for the gradi 
Wednesd; 
Mrs. Jo Ann R. 
activities coordi 
will be held at 6 p.m., Wednes- 
day, Dec. 9. 

Mrs. Fremiolli said that if 
any December graduate did nol 
receive a letter about the dinner, 
he or she should check with her 
(Mrs. Fremiotti) in Room 202, 
Klump Academic Center. 

She also noted that Ihe Col- 
lege 1 healer Ensemble will prescnl 
"^ rhnslmir, Oinil" iii ihc 




WORKING ON THE base of Ihe sign hearing Ihe College name arc from back 
lo front: Scott E. Koons, from Green Castle; Don A. SokoloskI, from 
Newvillc and Mark J. Norris, from Tyrone. All three are carpentry and 
building technology students. 



faculty/staff. 

3.Thc College reserves the right to 
remove anything that is nol approved 
by Ihc fire marshall. 

4. All decorations must meet the 
fire marshall's approval for fire safely. 
(For example: crepe paper must be fire 
resistant.) 

5.Tlie College will nol be responsi- 
ble for theft or damage. 

6. No candles and no angel hair. 

7. Lights used must be UL approv- 
ed. 

8. No decorating on the TV's or 
monitors. 

9. Each club will be responsible for 
security and safety of equipment used. 

10. Electrical cords strung across 
■■■ f'Irme liirn lo Page 7 

Radio news aide 
to speak to class 

Julia Brennan, an assistant news 
director at radio station WBPZ-AM- 
FM in Lock Haven, will speak to Ned 
Coates' speech class. 

The class will meet in Room 229, 
Klump Academic Center, at 10 a.m., 
Wednesday. 

The class will be open to other 
students, according to Laura Gephart, a 
business management student from 
Sullivan County. 

Miss Brennan was graduated from 
Lock Haven State College with a 
bachelor of arts degree in communica- 
tions/media. While attending Lock 
Haven State, she assisted the college 
public relations director and was 
managing editor of the college 
newspaper. 

After graduation, she worked as a 
news reporter for a radio station in 
Madison, Ind. She was an assistant 
news director at WRSC-WQWK in State 
College. She has worked at the Lock 
Haven station for Ihc past two years. 

87 percent of students 
schedule by Nov. 13 

Mrs. Connie R. Kclsey, temporary 
director of Student Records, last week 
reported on scheduling for the spring 
semester. 

"The response to scheduling for 
spring has been good," she said. "As 
of Nov. 13, 87 percent of the returning 
students had scheduled." 

Mrs. Kelsey added a reminder to 
students: "If you have not scheduled or 
are nol returning next semester, you 
should contact your advisor as soon as 
possible." 



Idspotught [ 



Letters to the editor 



I Viewpoint I 

In The SPOTLIGHT'S Opinior 

What can the Lair be used for? 

Once upon a lime, m a land called Williannspofl. Ihere was a school Al 
this school was a recreation and social center Itnown afleclionalely by the 
students as "the Lair " 

Throughout the years, the Lair was the center for Wednesday nighl 
dances and other social mixers. But now. the dances are all but gone and any 
other social event can be held in the Klump Academic Center Auditorium or 
the Bardo Gym. 

Which leaves an undiscernable question "Whal can the Lair be used 
lor'" 

One answer may be that sludents wilh classes In the shops on Sus- 
quehanna Street often use the pinball machines and pool tables in the Lair dur- 
ing their free time Olhers use one of many tables to meet with friends, while 
others simply slop in for a bite to eat from the vending machines that line the 
wall 

Some students will argue that the Lair is a necessary part of the College 
since it is the largesi indoor recreation area on Campus 

Still, the fact ihal only a few sludents are benefitting from the Lair is a fac- 
tor which must be considered. The population of the College far exceeds Ihal 
of Susquehanna Street. 

The College proposes a solution to the demand lor more recreation 
space. The proposed Lifelong Education Center would provide a new 
cafeteria along with new space for recreation -this would mean that the 
building which is to be built behind ih Bardo Gym would in all probability ex- 
lend to the Lair and beyond 

The College feels thai by centralizing the cafeteria and recreation area on 
campus, it would benefit the enlire student body 

The Lair was built in a lime when Klump was the Williamsport High School 
and the College was mainly a technical school 

Now in the eighties, the College must unile the technical students with the 
liberal arts students in order to achieve a balanced mode of student relation- 
ships which will exlend inio the working world 

Lounge has good points 

students who use the student lounge should be commended lor the way 
they do take care of the lounge Although a few people may take offense to 
that statement, it is true The television is located in one corner of Ihe room 
which IS good because it provides the students who want to watch television 
sufficient space to do so It also provides studenis who wish to study or just 
talk to friends a chance to do so 

Critics may argue Ihe fact that Ihe lelevision set is too loud and has no 
place in Ihe lounge This is nonsense! (viore people use the Klump Academic 
Center than any other building on Ihe campus Plus the lounge is centrally 
localed. so that when an event such as the space shuttle take-off is televised, 
most people can watch it 

To the critics who say Ihe lounge looks like a pig sty with many cigarette 
holes in the carpets this is not entirely true True, students often leave soda 
cans or paper on the floor and tables and sometimes douse their cigarettes on 
the carpel But this is nol the case wilh all Ihe studenis Ihal use Ihe lounge, but 
a small minority who are either lorgellul or jusi like to destroy Ihings It is up to 
the studenis to watch oul for these people and make them clean up after 
themselves, 

lof College 



• SPOTLIGHT I! 



, Wiiliamsporl, Pa 17701 Teiephdi' 



; academic ye 
1 Room 7. Kit 
'171 326-3761 




F WRITERS Joseph £ Abale Chns E Bankes, Cindy L DeVore. Judnii A Ecken Bnan J 
r lulaik A Gilliam, George A Ginler Palncia F Glasz Alan K Liiiey.JaneM Lmmgei Pari 
ig, Laune A Lord Vaiene J Roberis Marsna J Roux Wendy S Sherman 



Are we heating 
the outside? 

To Ihe Editor 

I feel that with Ihe way our country 
IS hollering -Energy Crisis- that the 
healing problem here al the College 
needs to be resolved 

On Nov 16. the temperature on 
Ihe fourth floor was Hearing 1 40 
degrees Needless to say. all the win- 
dows were open and precious healing 
dollars were lost, out through Ihe win- 
dow 

Tell me. are we heating the oul- 
side'' 

Also, I'm paying for a so-called 
education al this school I drive 15 
miles 10 come lo school to find out that 
Ihere are no classes because of the in- 
lense heat 

This problem needs to be 
remedied-and fast' 

Name withheld 
al the request of the writer 

Book Review 

Staying young 

forever 

topic of new book 

By Bob Rolley 

01 the SPOTLIGHT Staff 

"Freezing Down" by Anders 
Bodelsen. a Danish writer. Iruly cap- 
lures Ihe imaginalion 

Bodelsen expands on a fascina- 
tion man has always pondered-slaying 
young forever 

Bruno, Ihe main character, is con- 
Ironled with a real life situation Doc- 
tors have discovered a lump on his 
neck, a type of cancer The cancer 
has spread throughout his body. 

Either Bruno goes ihrough radium 
Ireatments wilh no guarantee of a total 
cure or participate in a new treatment 
doctors have only touched upon— 
freezing down the body 

Here Bodelsen touches on elernal 
youth and Ihe tear of dealh The story 
contains moments of anxiety, rage, 
confusion, happiness and love. 

Science-fiction buffs, love slory 
fanatics and everyone in between will 
find pleasure in "Freezing Down" 

Book Review 

"No One Here 
Gets Out Alive" 

By Chris Bankes 
Of the SPOTLIGHT Staff 

"No One Here Gels Oul Alive' is 
the bestselling biography of Jim Mor- 

The book shows Morrison in all of 
hjs complexily--singer. poel, 
philosopher, and delinqueni 

As lead singer of ihe rock group 
"The Doors," Morrison reiecis all 
auihuriiy and was an explorer who pro- 
bed Ihe bounds ol realiiy lo see whal 
would happen 

The seven years o( extensive 
research paid off for Jerry Hopkins and 
Danny Sugarman. co-authors, when 
their book was number one on ihe na- 
iional beslseller lisl for over nine mon- 



Fat should adjust 



To 1 



■ Edil' 



In reading last week's article. 
Fat's where it's at. but not al WACC." 
we feel that being fat can nol be 
assriciaied wilh handicaps Three out 
ol Inyr cases of obesiiy are inflicted by 
itie individual, not medical causes, 
leaving us lo believe thai it is the in- 
dividual's responsibility lo handle this 
problem, nol lo lay the rap on the en- 

The obese should adjusi lo the 
C'lllege and not ihe College lo them 
The College can only atlord lo sym- 
pathize wilh Ihem as ihey would wilh 
Ihe discomforts ol short or tall in- 
dividuals bul they can't be expected lo 
aci upon this sympalhy 

If ad|usiable seals could be pur- 
chased for fal. short or tall people, 
maybe last week's article would nol 
seem as such a |oke 

Lei's be realistic 
NOT comfortable BUT nol complam- 

Name withheld upon request 

Television Review/ 

"Rebels" return 

By Wendy Sherman 

Of the SPOTLIGHT Staff 

"Reiutn of Ihe Rebels." starring 
Barbara Eden. Don Murray, and Jamie 
Farr. IS a refreshing look al comedy- 
drama, which modern movies are most 
deliniiely lacking in these days 

A molorcycle gang of 20 years 
ago reunite to save Ihefr number one 
girl from a gang of teenagers Ihal are 
terrorizing her canipground 

The "Rebels." after 20 years 
humorously re-learn lo drive molot- 
cycles This leads lo advenlures. such 
as pulling oul in front of cars, and popp- 
ing wheelies on Main Street 

The "Rebels" also meet up wilh a 
group of "Hells Angels." who inslead 
of "rumbling" with Ihe Rebels, laugh al 

Only five "Rebels" show for the 
reunion and are soon defealed by ihe 
teenagers and forced lo leave Ihe cam- 
pground The five are joined on the 
road by Ihe resi ol Ihe "Rebels" and 
reiurn lo Ihe campground lo save their 
number one girl 

The plol leads Ihe gang lo many 
humorous and someiimes sad adven- 
lures The viewer learns you can 
never really go back lo Ihe past, bul it's 
tun to try once and a while 

Alihough "Reiurn of Ihe Rebels" 
was a made for TV movie, il will 
brighlen your spirils for al least Iwo 
hours 



Opinions expressed 


on this page 




SPOTLIGHT 


or of the Indiv 


dual wrilers 


andd 




Ihe official opinion of 


Ihe College. 


Reader coir 


meni and/or 


response 




Ihroush letters lo Ihe adilor. 



Whaddya' say...? 

Question: Did you sign the financial aid 
statement at the Communications 
Center and why? 

Texl by Pal G/dS2 Photos by Shellie J McClellan 
" Peiei J. Slanakis. an elec- 
imnics lochnology siudenl irom 
Mahaioy Oiy. "Yes. mainly Mimchbach 

because I am receivi'rg Imanciai 
aid 







E'lC V Mimchbach. a 
welding siudenl tmm Pine 
G'l've. 'No. I haven't yet. I will 
ntiw that I have read ti " 

Scott D. Fnl/. an a'chitec 
iwal lerhnoloay student Irom 
Lancaster. "Yes. I feel ii is 
beneiicial to the students who 
want f.i atiand tt>e College " 

Duane A, Naugle Jr. an 
atrtiiteclurat lechnntngy student 
Inim Monsic. "Yes. because the 
money is needed lor students /" 
liiriiier then education and bet 
tci tlipni'iotves 

John J Autieio. airliiiec 
till, it lechnolugy siiiden. 
Wo'.'ttetd 'No. I didn't know 
ab'iut It but I wilt took into it 

Kiiwan Jones, computer 
science major Imm 

Witliarnsport. 'Yes. because I 
tiave been a recipient ol the 
tinancial aid program in the past 
and I leel thai a cut in the kinds 
woi 

will I 

James A. Andeison. a com- 
puter science student Imm 
Philadelphia. "Yes. I teceive 
tinancial aid now. to attend the 
Cuttege 




Michael T Eveler. architec- 
lural technology student from 
Yoik. "No, not yei but I have 
alieady planned t o do so. 



Jones 

I 

Eveler 



Television Review 

Late night comedy 
loses audience 



The lale-nighl comedy series 
■ Saturday Nigtii Live" has developed 
from a great form of nighltime enler- 
lainmeiil itrio a desperate band ol im- 
personators wtiicfi depends on 
duplication 

One cannot compare the series 
now 10 when it first began The 
regulars, including John Belushi, Dan 
Akroyd, Chevy Chase, Bill Murray, and 
a complete cast of other humorous 
performers, make the present come- 
dians look like amateurs in every 
respect. The newcomers do not have 
Ihe unique way of addressing 
themselves as the old favorites did 

Will the current actors make it in 
the movie industry as some have, like 
IVIurray in "Slripes". Belushi in ■Animal 
House", and Chase in "Caddyshack". 
or will they just get caught in Ihe 
VICIOUS undertow of the acting profes- 
sion and fade away like so many do? 

By using old "Saturday l>Jight 
Live" material, the new cast shows no 
signs of advancement ' 

Because of Ihe special kind of 
comedy which will take a lol to 
duplicate. Ihe majonly of Ihe viewing 
audience looks forward lo Ihe "Satur- 
day Night Live" re-runs that are now 
shown on cable television 

Nobody likes"ilie britiger of bad 
news, SOPHOCLES, Antigone (442-41 
B C ), ir. Elizabellt Wyckolf. 



Blast from the Past 



The siudenl government officers. 
Wayne Mickliisch. Kalhi Dooley. and 
Jim White, along with Ramotr Harris, a 
liberal arts senator, and Michael Tyson, 
an advisor, attended a conference at 
the Harrisburg Area Community Col- 
lege campus last weekend This con- 
ference was held lo discuss problems 
Ihat arise on all college campuses 
The topics for discussion included 
publications, budgets, and planning 
social 



Miss Joanne Baker, surgical 
technology instructor now on leave 
from Ihe College, is serving as a 
member of the rslational Guard's 171 
Aeromedical Airlift Group On a recent 
visit to Ihe campus. Miss Baker told of 
her experiences in operation "Alert 
Bird" where C-1 21 's standby 24 hours 
a day with flying and nursing leams 
ready to assist wounded, injured or ill 
members of the armed forces 
anywhere in Ihe coutiiry 
May 25, 1973 

Remodeling of the Klump 
Academic Center is planned to begin 



Oct 24 

All offices and classes now being 
held on the third and fourth floor will be 
temporarily moved to the first and se- 
cond floor 

The fourth floor will house Ihe den- 
tal hygiene department It will be com- 
pletely remodeled and furnished with 
the necessary equipmeni 

At Ihe May regular meeting of the 
Board of Trustees a vote to retain Dr 
Kenneth Carl. College president, was 
passed Dr Carl earlier had received 
an 87 to 52 vote of no confidence from 
the College Faculty Association 
Dec. 13, 1977 

Extensive remodeling is being 
done on all floors of the Klump 
Academic Center The remodeling in- 
cludes the bathrooms, some fourth 
floor rooms, and Ihe west halt of the 

According to Raymond C Lowe, 
director of physical plant, a new dental 
hygiene center is being constructed 
The entire area is being rewired, panel- 
ed, repainted, carpeted, and being 
specilically 
the new program 



SPOTLIGHT Monday. INov. 23. I98|ri3 

Movie Review 

Sex and Violence 
in a higher degree 



The movie-makers of old movies 
left the imagination and the intrigue up 
10 ihe viewer Now when you go to 
see a movie, wheiher it's a horror, 
comedy, or just a love story, nothing is 
left lo the imagination 

On the screen violence and sex 
are displayed in a greater degree. 

The movie-makers are raking in 
Ihe bucks, but losing Ihe quality of the 
plot Movie industries are putting out 
movies that concentrale on nudity more 
than on the actors' dialogue 

Billboard ratings, are a |Oke 
Parenlial Guidance (PG). suggests 
some material may not be suitable for 
children Restricted (R), persons under 
seventeen requires accompanying of a 
parent or adult guardian The ratings 
are either ignored or people find a way 
lo get around them, especially if Ihe 
movies are shown al drtve-ins 

Whal IS considered a litlle, not too 
much, or everything exposed on the 
cinema screen? This Ihin margin of 
comparison has been expressed in all 
forms of movies If the movie-makers 
would take the quality, and not the 
quanity, of whal is shown lo the 
viewer, it would be more entertaining 
than sexually abusing 



Going away: I can generally bear 
the separalion, but I don't like the 
leave-taking. SAMUEL BUTLER (d, 
1902), "Higgledy-piggledy," Note 
Books (1912) 



WACC Cinema Club presents... 

Will your 



i^rKj^// 



school be 
NEXT? 




|PP| °' in Metrocotor @ A I 

Plus 

"Terror of Tinytown" 

Tonight 

7:30 

KAC 

Admission $1 

In two weeks: Ceorsc Romero's "Martin' 



^DSPOTUGHTG Monday. Nov. 23, 



o#fm named for s+0 Breast self-examination reminder 
from the American Cancer Society 



Anlonio R. Pyzowski. of 
Coalsporl, was eiecled presideni of the 
service and operation of heavy equip- 
ment club at the club's Nov, 9 meeting, 
according to Paul J. Zell Jr., club ad- 
visor. 

Also elected were Phillip J. Karas, 
of Orangeville, vice-president; Keith E. 
Hollzman, of Damatia, secretary, and 
Daniel S. Orr, of Danville, treasurer. 

Zell also staled that a board of 
directors was also chosen at the 
meeting. They are Steven T. Sleppy, of 
Duncanville, Brian L. Kurash, of 
Cresson, Donald B. Kettle, of Belbidere 
and Doyle A. Heaton, of Howard. 

Tutorial center receives 
$5,000 budget increase 

The tutorial center has received a 
$5,000 increase in its budget for the 
academic year, according to Ms. Diana 
L. Frantz, professional tutor, 
math/English lab. 

"We don't want to spend the 
money flagrantly," she said, because it 
might be needed more next semester. 

Sire said the budget increase en- 
■sures the center's services "will be car- 
ried through until the end of the 
academic year." 

Usage of the center, she said, had 
increased over last year's usage by 10 
percent in September and has stayed 
"about the same" since then. 

A total of 28 student tutors, she 
added, were hired and are working in 
(he center this semester 



"I know I don't have to worry about breast cancer at my age,"states the 
American Cancer Society's brochure, "Why Now?" for young women. But the 
brochure emphasizes that by starting monthly breast self-examination (BSE) at 
an early age, women can protect themselves from cancer and establish a habit 
which could save their life. 

This year, 111,000 cases of breast cancer will be diagnosed representing 
nearly as many people living in Erie, according to the American Cancer Society. 
Also, one out of 1 1 women will develop breast cancer in their lifetime, but by 
practicing BSE, 95 percent of breast lumps are found with only 20 percent 
diagnosed malignant. 

American Cancer Society (ACS) volunteers are offering a BSE program for 
women. Sororities, dorms, clubs and health classes may contact their local ACS 
to request the program. 

According to the ACS, knowing the warning signs of breast cancer ensures 
prompt detection and necessary treatment. Warning gigns include lumps, 
thickening, swelling, puckering, dimpling, skin irritation, nipple discharge, pain 
or tenderness. The ACS said lumps are not cancerous but women should see 
their doctors immediately after delecting a lump. 

The risk of developing breast cancer, according to the ACS, is higher for 
women having a family history of breast cancer. Other high risk factors include 
having children after age 30 or having no children at all and being 40 years or 
older. 

The ACS encourages high risk women to practice monthly BSE and after 
age 35 have a baseline breast X-ray. Also, with early detection, breast cancer 



be treated successfull 



Application deadline set 

minimum grade point 



Deadline for scholarship applica 
tion for Lycoming College is Dec. 1, ac 
cording to Lawrence W. Emery Jr. 
dean of student development. 

The scholarship is a $1,500 per 



College with 
average of 3. 

This scholarship, according to 
Dean Emery, is to recognize academic 
achievement and is awarded to the 



semester award for four semesters at |,jg|,es| qualified graduate 

Lycoming College, he said. xi,e dean outlined the application 

The dean said the scholarship ap- procedure: 
plication is open to any student who has i.Complete a transfer application 

completed a transfer ^program at the for admission to Lycoming College and 
submit it no later than Tuesday, Dec. I. 
2. Submit an official copy of the 
College transcript by Dec. I to the 
Director of Admissions, Lycoming Col- 
lege. 

3. Express interest in the scholar- 
ship by informing Dean Emery, Room 
201, Klump Academic Center. 

4. Schedule an on-canipus interview 
with a member of the admissions staff, a 
campus tour, and an appointment with 
a member of the faculty in the intended 
field of study. 

Computer Science club 
raffle tickets available 

The Computer Science club will 
hold a raffle, according to Elaine M. 
Parker, coordinator of the computer 
science lab. Tickets will be available 
starting today for the Dec. 11 drawing. 
The price is $1. 

First prize is a cross country ski 
package worth $150. Ihe package con- 
sists of skis, boots, bindings, poles, and 
a size fitting. 

Second prize is a $50 gift certificate 
from Nippenose. 

Tickets are available from any club 
member. 




MANEUVERING BOILERS Ihroueh an openlnt; and into the Klump 
Academic Center basement were Dorian (Lefly) Thompson and Mark I,. Steel, 
both of Williamsporl Plumbing and Healing. A crane furnished by Wrighl 
Co. Signs hoisted the boilers from a truck parked on Vine Avenue, Oct 29. 



Zanza- an African musical instru- 
ment consisting of graduated sets of 
tongues of wood or metal inserted into 
and resonated by a wooden bow and 
sounded by plucking with the fingers or 
thumbs. 



Rochester Institute 
offers scholarships 

Scholarships are being offered by 
Ihe Rochester Institute of Technology 
(RIT) to students transferring there, ac- 
cording to Lawrence W. Emery Jr., 
dean of student and career develop- 
ment. 

According to Emery, the scholar- 
ships, which are made possible by the 
Eastman Kodak Co. and RIT's Educa- 
tional Aid Program, are to recognize 
scholastic achievement. 

He said ten scholarships worth over 
$6,000 each will cover tuition for five or 
six quarters of study at RIT. 

He said a scholarship competition 
will be held on the RIT campus on Fri- 
day, April 2, 1982, from 1 until 5 p.m. 
and on Saturday, April 3, 1982, froin 
8:.30 a.m. until noon. 

A $20 fee will be charged, he said, 
to cover the costs of lodging at the Cam- 
pus Hilton Inn, a Friday evening recep- 
tion and dinner, and breakfast Saturday. 

In order to be eligible for the com- 
petition. Dean Emery said students 
must meet the following guidelines: 

1. Complete at least 42 semester 
hours by February 1, 1982, in a degree 
program articulated to the desired RIT 
baccalaureate program. 

2. Have earned a 3.2 or better 
grade point average and be recommend- 
ed as an outstanding student. 

3. Plan to complete coursework 
needed to be classified as a junior at 
RIT by September, 1982. 

4. Submit a regular application to 
enter RIT as a full-time degree student 
and send a transcript prior to Feb. I, 
1982. 

5. Arrange to have the application 
for this scholarship sent to RIT by your 
advisor, department chairperson, 
counselor or major faculty member 
prior to Feb. 1. The applicant will be 
notified prior to March 15 of the receipt 
of this application. 

Applications are available in Room 
201, Klump Academic Center. 

PBLtohold 11th 
annual Xmas party 

Phi Beta Lambda will hold its llth 
annual Christmas party on Dec. 3 at the 
Kings Motel on Route 15, South 
Williamsporl. Reservations for the par- 
ty are now being taken in the PBL of- 
fice. Room 329, Klump Academic 
Center. 

According to club advisor, Paul 
W. Goldfcdcr, Ihe parties have been 
"very successful" in the past. 

A reception will begin at 6:30 p.m. 
followed by a dinner at 7. The full- 
course dinner featuring Prime Rib will 
be served to club members and guests. 
Guests include Goklfeder: Thomas C. 
l.cil/cl, assistant club advisor: and Dr. 
Donald B. Bergcrstock. director of Ihe 
business and computer science divisiim. 

Dancing will I'ollow the dinner. 

Marybcih Krauscr, secretarial 

^ Williamsporl. chairs Ihe banquet com- 
mittee. 



College representatives 
to assist in training 

About 25 high school students are 
expected to participate in the Lycoming 
County Future Farmers of America An- 
nual Leadership Training Conference 
tomorrow, 

Sponsored by the Lycoming Coun- 
ty Ag Teachers Association, the event is 
being held at Monloursville High 
School. 

Congressman Allen E. Ertel, the 
keynote speaker, will speak about 
"Leadership", 

Leadership training sessions for 
newly-elected officers of Lycoming 
County FFA will be held in both the 
forenoon and the afternoon. 

Incumbent officers from 
Hughesville High School FFA Chapter, 
Montoursville High School FFA 
Chapter, and the Williamsporl Area 
Community College's three secondary 
program chapters (horticulture, 
forestry, and vocational agriculture) will 
train the officers-elect. 

Participants will separate into 
working groups to learn about specific 
office procedures and techniques for 
presidents, vice presidents, secretaries, 
treasurers, and others. 

The all-day conference is being 
hosted by Montoursville High School. 

-Cniinesy College In/nriiiation OJfice 

Circle K open to students 

Membership is open to any in- 
terested students in the Circle K Club, a 
community service club associated with 
Kiwanis International, according to 
Scoll A. Younkin, vice president. 

Circle K is also open for any ideas 
for community service projects. 

Members of Circle K are welcome 
to attend the Thursday noon meal at the 
Geneiti Lycoming Hotel. The meal 
features a guest speaker and is free to all 
members, according to Younkin. 



Intramural Roundballers 
complete third round 

Third round competition in the in- 
tramural basketball league was played 
last Tuesday, according to Thomas G. 
Gray, intramural director. 

In the 6:30 p.m. division. Ralph's 
Raiders won over the Gordinites, TMT 
out shot Fried Day and the Divers 
outlasted Mash. 

In the 8 p.m. division, Chalmer's 
Bombers bombed the Alberts, Magnum 
outlasted No Names, Scoopers scooped 
Leeches Leapers and the Hounders 
hounded Miggies Best. 

The second round of intramural 
basketball was played Thursday, Nov. 
12, according lo Gray. 

The second round games in the 
6:30 p.m. division were Joe's Heaters 
defeating MASH, Fried Day won by 
forfeit over Tucan Ju, Hoosiers defeated 
the Wizards and TMT beat Ralph's 
Raiders. 

In the 8 p.m. division, games in- 
cluded No Names over Leeches Leapers, 
Miggie's Best outlasting the Scoopers 
and the Alberts outshooting the Storm- 
troopers. 

Intramural entries open 

Intramural badminton entries are 
now open. Interested people can sign 
up at the Intramural bulletin board on 
the first floor of the Bardo Gym. 

A singles tournament will be held 
for men and women, according to 
Thomas G. Gray, intramural director. 

Pro football is like nuclear warfare. 
There are no winners, only survivors, 
FRANK GIFFORD, Sports Illustrated, 
July 4, 1960. 

A vargueno is a decorative wiriting 
cabinet of a form originating in Spain. 



SP0TI,K;HT Monday. Nov. 23, 1981 :5 



Sports 
Spotlight 

By Rob Hufnagle 
SPOTLIGHT Sports Editor 





Once again a referee's decision has created a controversy in the boxing 
world. 

Two weeks ago Larry Holmes scored a technical knockout over Renaldo 
Snipes. 

Holmes, the heavyweight champion, connected on a flurry of punches in the 
1 1th round and the referee stepped in and awarded him the victory. 

Snipes, clearly disappointed after the match, protested the decision. 

During post-fight interviews, Snipes initiated a scuffle with Holmes, 

Neither fighter was able to land any significant punches before officials were 
able to seperale the two. 

Snipes practically had lo be carried to the locker room by police officers. 

Snipes irate actions were not in boxing's best interests, but he did have a 
legitimate arguenient. 

But lets face it, people are entitled to make mistakes. If everyone was 
perfect, pencils would not need erasers. 

Boxing referees, like their counterparts in other sports, train long and hard 
before they reach the professional level. 

Referees officiating title fights usually have many years of experience. 



Intramural Bowling Statistics- 



High Team Series 




HIeh Teim Slnile 


no and Miller - 


lOS! 


rCiniinoand Miller 


and Rcamsnvdcr 


- 1017 


2.Horl,>n and Reamsnydcr 



It should be remembered that each lime a referee steps into a boxing ring, 
he has two major responsibilities. 

First of all, the official must make sure the boxers fight a fair fight. He 
must try to make both fighters follow all the rules. 

Secondly, a referee must protect both fighters from unnecessary injuries. 
Several boxers have been killed in the ring because referees did not step in and 
stop the fight soon enough. 

When referees stop a fight before its scheduled limit as they did in the 
Holmes versus Snipes and Leonard against Hearns battles, they are just trying to 
do their jobs. 

Officiating professional sporting events is not an easy task. Controversial 
decisions will always be a part of sports because athletes are not the only people 
under tremendous pressure during sports contests. 



I.Seoll E. Rawson a 




l.Runibergcr, 420 



I.Cimini), 210 
S.Horlon', 117 



Student Action 
Line 



Have a grievance 
pertaining to 
the College? 



Dial Extension 
248 



^4< 



COUPON—- ^ 

FOOfTMlN INVITES YOU TO | 



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I 
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! SOUPS 

I DKLI-VINOWKHES 

|_^-njB_rMRKET_ ST. BRIDCE IIN S ^^_J>^J}-^ ^^''l 



GET a*^** I 



W FOR '/zPRICE 

CZ_!> EXPIRES li-3l-« 




High School walch Anthony N. C'illo, ad- 
dcmunslrale lypcselling techniques on the 
arc (from left to right) Mary E. Haines, 
, Brenda L. Hocy, Crystal C'upp, and 



STUDENIS I ROM Warrior Run 
visor to the SI'UI LIGII I (seated), 
video display system. The students 
Roberta L. Stump, Tina M 
Angela L. Stump. 

Fourth annual workshop held 

The fourlh annual .lournalism Workshop was held last Tuesday for area 
high school journalism sludenls and (heir advisors. The workshop was coor- 
dinated by Anthony N. Cillo, journalism instructor and SPOTLIGHT advisor. 
He was aided by Rebecca M. Reeder, student assislani coordinator and jour- 
nalism student from Willianisport, as well as many other journalism students. 

According to Cillo, the high schools that attended were Selinsgrove Area 
High School, South Wiiliamsport Area High School, Monloursville High 
School, and Loyalsock High School. 

During the morning session, John F. McNichol, managing editor of the 
Sun-Gazelte, spoke about accuracy in the journalism field. Other speakers in- 
cluded Putsee Vannucci, professional photographer, who talked about 
photography, and Cillo spoke about news writing. 

The on-the-spot writing contest, that was opened to all participating 
students was won by Jane McElgin, of Montoursville High School. 

"The Destiny", Selinsgrove High School's student newspaper won the 
honors for the best high school newspaper. Both winners received plaques for 
their accomplishments. 

There were only about 26 students and four advisors to this year's 
workshop, but Cillo said there was "much enthusiasm shown because of the 
smaller group." There was "some viable learning experience," he said. 



World of Work 

r/m /( a weekly column wlinii is prepared by Ihe Career PlacemenI Office. Kami 209. Kliiiiip 
Academic Center. Sliidenn needing pan-lime jnhs. gradnaics wanting career einplovmeni in- 
fiirmatioii and timse wanting career advice are invited to use tlie placement service. tPuhlished 
hy The SPOTLIGHT as a campiis/sludeal serxice.l 

PARTtfME JOBS 

Housekeeper - full-lime. Apply in person between II a.m. and 3 p.m., 
Kings Molel, South Wiiliamsport. 

Sales Person - for Diamond Fair Jewelry Store, Loyal Plaza. Experience 
preferred. For appointment, call 326-3491. 

Sales Person - with knowledge of auto and truck parts preferred. Part- 
time employment. Send resume to Box C-ll. Sun-Gazelle. 

Babysitter - for 4-year-old boy, weekly. Must live near the Lycoming Mall 
and Ihe Pennsdale area. Call 546-2719 between 6 and 9 p.m. 

Secretary-Bookkeeper - 20 hours per week. Experience necessary. Call 
323-8096 for interview. 

Cleaning services - starting new job at Lycoming Mall. Need part-time 
help, morning hours. Need floor buffers and cleaning persons. Send name, ad- 
dress, and phone number to P. A. Dapp, R. D. 1, Box 324, Hughesville, Pa. 
17737. 

CAREER EMPLOYMENT POSITIONS 

Sales, plumbing supplies - Le Valley McLead Inc., 151 E. Fifth St., P.O. 
Box 1548, Elmira, N.Y. 14902. Apply to Mr. John Luce. 

Electronic Technician - GTE Sylvania, Wellsboro, Pa. 16901. Employ- 
ment requires working with engineers, trouble shooting and problem solving. 
Apply Mr. Jeff Heins. Phone (717) 724-2121. 

Video Technician - Harrisburg Area Community College, Blocker Hall, 
Room 109, Harrisburg, Pa. 17105. Apply to personnel office. 

Auto Mechanic - Class B Title - Woods Buick/Opel, P.O. Box 1296, 
Mechanicsburg, Pa. 17055. Apply to Mr. Kevin Woods, owner. Call (717) 
766-7616. 

Auto Mechanics ~ Precision Tune Inc., 755 South 11th St., Beaumont, 
Texas 77705. Apply to personnel. 

Architectural Designer - Broscious Lumber Co., P.O. Box 738, Sunbury, 
Pa. 17801. Apply with resume to Mr. David Hyde. 

Dietician - Jersey Shore Hospital, Jersey Shore, Pa. Apply Mr. Bob 
Glunk. Call 398-0100. 

Electrical Test Technician - Harrisburg area. Trouble shoot repair and 
maintain elevator controls. Training provided.DDIZI/'oj/W'o/j Filled\30\3 
RECRUITING SCHEDULE 

Today, Nov. 23 ~ Hime Electrical, Harrisburg, Pa. Recruiting for 
machinists, electricians. Group meeting at 9 a.m., Klump Academic Center 
Auditorium. Musi apply for Ihe interview. Mr. Rick Fisher, recruiter. 



Maryland poet 
speaks at luncheon 

Dr. Roderick Jellema, a poet and 
professor at the University of Maryland, 
highlighted the November Book Review 
Luncheon last Friday at the James V. 
Brown Library, said Mrs. Stanley A. 
Lundahl, public information director. 

The luncheon was sponsored by 
Friends of the Library and was opened 
to the public, said Mrs. Lundahl. 

Dr. Jellema read and discussed 
poems by some favorite 20th century 
poets. He also discussed his experiences 
completing the assignment of translating 
some Frienland, Holland, poetry into 
English at the request of the Frienland 
Museum, said Mrs. Lundahl. 



Dr. Berger and pet wolf visit College 



Unlimited 



Artists 

Dr. Charles Berger, presented a slide-illustrated lecture Thursday, Nov. 12, 
II the Klump Academic Auditorium. 

The Icclurc and slide show which was about Ihe plight of Ihc wolf in today's 

,„;il , , T „ xr A •""'''■ ''''^""' 'iPPri"'""iilcly two hours and included a visit bv Farley, an 

Will meet at 3 p.m. NOV.4 Alaskan Timber wolf and long iimc pel of Dr. Berger. 

in room 5 Klump n,^,, 

Academic Center. hk 

Christmas Card sales will ,j 

be discussed ""■' 



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Informal seminar 
held at library 

Two seminars on the themes "Small 
Time Investor" and "Understanding 
the Federal Fiscal Headache" were 
opened to the public at 7 p.m. last 
Wednesday and Thursday, in the com- 
munity room of the James V. Brown 
Library, said Mrs. Stanley A. Lundahl, 
public information director. 

Peyton D. McDonald presented 
"Small Time Investor" Wednesday 
evening and geared his 
talk to the small investment novice with 
explanation of the basic rudiments in- 
volved, said Mrs. Lundahl. 

Dr. Robert W. Rabold, chairman 
of the economics department of Lycom- 
ing College, presented "Understanding 
the Federal Fiscal Headache" at 7 p.m. 
last Thursday. Dr. Rabold spoke about 
issues such as national debt, the federal 
deficit, how both relate to unemploy- 
ment, and the theory behind "supply 
side economics," said Mrs. Lundahl. 

Understanding the Federal Fiscal 
Headache" was geared to persons who 
are frustrated or who have problems in 
connection with understanding all issues 
aboul the economy and Ihe significance 
it has on our daily lives, according to 
library officials. 



ICC Christmas decorating contest 



corridors musi he l.ipcd lo ihc lloor 
uilli a slroin! diirnblv Ui|X' iliai will Uikc 
Ihc iraflic. 

11. No dccoialinc incr clccirical 
rcccpiadc-. Iicaiinf} diicK, cold air 

blocked. Doors nuisl nunc Ircclv il 
dccoralcd. 

13. Swinging doors mav nol be 
dccoralcd. 

14.11 Irees m aii\ (evergreens arc 

used, .lo Ann Frcni nnisi be inlorni- 

ed so lliai arraiigcniciiis mav be made lo 
spray ihc greens uilh a lire resilanl 
chcnncal. This niusi be done hcfare 
decoraling. 

KV Irees nuisl be kcpl nioisl and 

niusi be removed even il belorc jndginii. 

Id. lover decoralions niusl be ap- 
proved by'lCC. Room 202, KAC. 

17. Decoralions in hallways miisl be 
approved by Ihe divisimi direelor in thai 
rcspcclive area. 

IS.Hallwav space niusi be approv- 
ed and reserved by Jo Ann Fremiolli 
Koom 202. KAC. 

19.()nldi>or decoralions nuisl he 
appiovcil b\ gciu-ial services slafi. 
Please notify Jo Ann Fremiolli of any 
oiiulooi decoraling 

20.1-ach club is responsible lor 

Evergreen and/or trees must be put in 
sleel hoppers thai arc outside each 
buildini 



2 1. All decoralions 



reviewed before approved by ICC. Sub- 
mit ideas to Room 202 in KAC by Dec. 
2, 1981. 

Engineering Club 
sponsoring 
service 



typing 



The Mechanical Engineering Club 
Association (MECA), is sponsoring a 
resume and term paper typing service, 
according to Norman C. Kiessling, 
president of the club. 

The service will start immediately 
and is open lo any interested students, 
slated Kiessling. He said thai a resume 
will cosl $2.50 for the first page and 50 
cents for pages after that. A term paper 
will cost $7.00 for a paper up to ten 
pages, after ten it will cost an additional 
50 cents per page. 

Kiessling slated thai anyone in- 
terested in using Ihe service can conlac' 
any club member in Room 133 of the 
Administration Building(Unil 6), or for 
direct contact with the typist, contact Pat 
Deitz at 901 Vine Avenue or phone 322-9033. 



Feminist discusses 
impact of her music 

Marcia Taylor, a feminist whose 
songs are filled with a stimulating 
perfection, gives the listener her heart 
warming and pragmatic beliefs about 
women's rights, discrimination, and 
especially gay rights. 

She performed in Coleman Hall, 
University Theatre of the Bucknell 
University, at 8 p.m., Nov. 7. 

"Music tells of the long road ahead 
and left behind; it is the spirit to move 
on. It's a freedom where one can 
spread their wings and live the life one 
wants to live," commented Miss 
Taylor. Miss Taylor used a spinning 
wheel as her vehicle for spreading Ihe 
power of soughting rights. 

"Changes lake place with time as 
the new replaces the old," Miss Taylor 
continues, "open your eyes." Her 
songs expressed the duty of respon- 
sibilities, love for the earth and people, 
and Ihe need for individual freedom . 

"Women can do anything whether 
they are people of color, lesbian, gay, 
or working people." Miss Taylor said 
with a slight laugh, "open your eyes." 
■ Miss Taylor's musical talent gave 
successful hope to women. She said, 
she wanted power, "the earth is moving 
again, changing and a voice is heard in 
the wind." 



mtn^^ 



'^><?" 



^anni- a mad cap clown in masked 
comedy traditionally from Bergamo, 
Italy, usually playing the part of a com- 
ic servant and indulding in acrobatic an- 
tics and tricks. 
— ~~" 1 



EHPLOYABILITY SKILLS 
WORKSHOPS 



Room 205A - Learning Resources Center - LRC - Unit 20 (above Library) 

Room 210 - Klump Academic Center - KAC - Unit 15 (Second Floor - YETP Office) 

Room 157 - Career Development Center - CDC - Unit 20 (Next to Library) 



December 1, 1981 
0:00 AM to Interviewing I 
1:00 AM 205A - LRC 


December 2, 1981. 
Interviewing II 
205A - LRC 


December 3, 1981 

Interviewing I 
205A - LRC 


December 4, 1981 

Interviewing II 
205A - LRC 


Resume I 
CDC 


Resume II 
CDC 


Resume I 
CDC 


Resume II 
CDC 



2:00 PM to Interviewing 
3:00 PM 205A - LRC 



Interviewing 
205A - LRC 



Interviewing II 
205A - LRC 



Resume I 
210 - KAC 



Resume II 
210 - KAC 



6:00 PM to 
7:00 PM 



Resume I 
210 - KAC 



Interviewing II 
205A - LRC 



X^' 



SPOTUGHTnMonday, Nov. 23. 198la7 

Ski trip scheduled 

There will be skiing at Oregon Hill, 
Wednesday, Dec. 2, according to Jo 
Ann Fremiotti, student activities coor- 



She said that any interested 
students can sign up at the Communica- 
tions Center, Klump Academic Center 
and that the individuals should then in- 
dicate if Ihey would like lessons. 

Mrs. Fremiotti also said that peo- 
ple who sign up should indicate whether 
they will provide their own transporta- 
tion or ride up on the bus. 

The bus will be leaving the Learn- 
ing Resources Center at 6:30 p.m. and 
return sometime after 10 p.m. 

Prices for rentals, lessons and lift 
tickets are as follows: Lift, lesson and 
rentals are $15; lift and lesson are $10; 
and the lift only is $7, said Mrs. 
Fremiotti. 

Tickets for the (rip can be picked 
up at the Communications Center or in 
Room 202, Klump Academic Center. 

Skills 
workshops 
will be offered 

Counseling and Career Develop- 
ment will offer four different 
Employability Skills Workshops from 
Dec. 1 through Dec. 4, according to 
Mrs. Julie A. Grogan, career develop- 
menl specialist. 

Topics to be covered include 
Resume I, Resume 11, Interviewing 1 and 
Interviewing 11. 

Resume I will cover the basic for- 
mal for a resume and what information 
should be included. Those who attend 
Resume I may then attend Resume II 
and have their individual resumes criti- 
qued. 

Interviewing I will cover the dos 
and don'ts of interviewing, sample ques- 
tions which might be asked, and 
general information on handling job in- 
terviews. 

Interviewing II, a follow-up to In- 
terviewing I, will present information on 
accessing yourself prior to the interview 
and will continue with topics covered in 
Interviewing I. Video tapes of inter- 
views will be utilized in both sessions. 

It is necessary that you sign up if 
you wish to attend any of these 
workshops. A sign-up sheet is posted 
outside of the Financial Aid office. 
Room 201, Klump Academic Center. 
Session II cannot be attended without 
attending session I. A schedule of the 
dates and times follow. 

The Employability Skills 
Workshop will be held in the following 
rooms: Room 205A, Learning 
Resources Center (LRC), Unit 20 above 
the Library, Room 210, Klump 
Academic Center (KAC), Unit 15, 
YETP OfTice, and Room 157 Career 
Development Center (CDC), Unit 20, 
next to the Library. 

For further information, call 
Counseling and Career Development at 
Ext. 246 or 247. 



8aSPOTl.lGHTUMondav. Nov 23. 1981 

Senator Howard lo speak 

Slate Senator Jolin Hcward of 
Doylestown will speak in the Klump 
Academic Center Auditorium at 10 
a.m., Thursday, Dec. 10, according to 
Lawrence W. Emery Jr., dean of stu- 
dent development. 

According to Dean Emery, 
Howard will present a workshop on the 
importance of student participation in 
the political process. 

He said a discussion will follow. 

The workshop, he said, is open lo 
everyone. 

Bradshaw to serve 
on committee 

William C. Bradshaw, director of 
post-secondary cooperative education, 
has been appointed to a one-year term 
to the Executive Advisory Committee of 
the Pennsylvania Cooperative Voca- 
tional Education Association. 

The committee selected Bradshaw 
lo provide input on cooperative educa- 
tion at the college level. Most of his co- 
committee members work with 
cooperative education on a secondary 
level. 

The association covers 45 counties 
in Pennsylvania and represents 84 area 
vocational technical schools, and state- 
owned, and state-aided institutions at 
the secondary level. 

Bradshaw is also serving as presi- 
dent of the Cooperative Education 
Association of Pennsylvania. The 
association serves two and four year 
public and private colleges which offer 
cooperative education in the Com- 
monwealth. 



Staff attends 
PBEA conference 

Paul W. Goldfeder, assistant pro- 
fessor of business administration, was 
elected vice president of the Penn- 
sylvania Business Education Associa- 
tion at ihe association's conference held 
Nov. 5, 7, and 8 at the Harrisburg Mar- 
riott Hotel. 

The PBEA is an^ organization of 
professional business educators. As 
vice president of this organization, he 
will be attending executive meetings to 
plan for Ihe year's aclivilies and the 
1982 conference. 

Bonnie R. Taylor, assistant pro- 
fessor of business administration; Jane 
L. Scheffey, instructor of business ad- 
ministration; and Goldfeder attended 
the conference. 

The conference iheme was "The 
Professional Year in Three Days". 

The College representatives attend- 
ed exhibits on teaching methods, 
materials and equipment. 

Scheffey said, "They bring you up 
to date in the newest teaching methods 
and the presentation of the ideas." 

Speakers included Dr. A. James 
Lemaster, a professor and author, who 
spoke on the use of his text; Dr. 
Mildred Fitzgerald Johnson, a professor 
of business education at Cheyney State 
College, who spoke on "Computer 
Literacy", and Ronald Merchant of 
Spokane Falls Community College in 
Spokane, Wash., who spoke on his new 
textbook, "Business Math". 

Goldfeder said, "It was a tremen- 
dous learning experience acquainting 
present educators wilh ihe new techni- 
ques that are available in the business 
world." 



Cillo's 


College Corner 


c? 


Play Lucky Numbers and 
Win Whole Sub & Med. 
Drink 


Hours Nexl lo Klump Academic Center 
7:30 a.m. to 4 p.m. 1 100 West Third St., Willlamsport, Pa 




Bulletin Board 

MOVIES 

Special double bill, "The Terror of Tinylown" and "Rock N' Roll High 
School". ..7:30 this evening. Klump Academic Center Auditorium, Cinema Club 
presenlion, $1 admission. 

MEETINGS 

Inlerdub Council. ..4 p.m., tomorrow. Room 132, Klump Academic 
Center. 

Communications Club. ..4 p.m., tomorrow, WWAS Office, Administration 
Building. 

Alpha Omega Fellowship...? p.m., tomorrow. Room 204, Klump 
Academic Center. 

Phi Beta Lambda. ..4 p.m., Wednesday, Room 302, Klump Academic 
Center. 

SPORTS 

Women's Baskelball.. .against BaplisI Bible College, 6:15 p.m., today, 
away. 

Women's Basketball. ..against Montgomery County Community College, 6 
p.m., tomorrow, home. 

Men's Basketball. ..against Montgomery County Community College, 8 
p.m., tomorrow, home. 

SPECIAL ACTIVITIES 

Swimming.. .7 to 8 p.m., tomorrow, YWCA, free with ID for first 30 to 
sign up at Communications Center, Klump Academic Center. 
NO CLASSES 

Thursday, Friday,and Monday, Nov. 26, 27, and 30. 



Oue Pa5a' 

has difts.' 

boxes uxUcb 
basf^ch , prisma 



iiiv^fhufKJt.JVJ>^fr'*^ f^6^h>*\Stp^t^^l»^^f^^J 




•Doyoujedacolddrajl': 



Home Service Beverage Co. 
Fifth Avenue Williamsport 



<«B<»x>9iK>ae<;aK2siK>aitK3(wx»Ks.ji»K>asx>aKja£* 



SOUND EXPLOSION 

WILLIAMSPORT AREA COMMUNITY COLLEGE 

WILLIAMSPORT, PA. 17701 

MONDAY, NOV. 23, 1981 * VOL.1, NO.l * 16 PAGES 

* T> Vr f r vV f T f r tV * T> * * T^ ^ ^V T^s- ^ ■i:^ « lir * fr li- i?r tV t^ « -ft- 




; •sill VO tlxnOSKM ' Mond». Nov U. 1981 
/ This coupon good for one free admission 

0^ .s^'^^^- 



\^ \<x> 



V 



Adults only 



Offer expires Dec. 4. 1981 



Adults only 



.j.^'" 






^^>^ 



Offer expires Dec. 4, 




From Soiilli Florida: By Alan Ulley....6 
The slory of Tom Petty and the Hearlbreakers 

Green Valley Recording: By Henry R. Zdiiii.J 
A imir llmiigh lite world oj siiidio recording. 

M oodles come back: By Charles C. Tooley 10 

After a two year abscence from the music scene 

Til" I'ears logellier: By Bill Cahen....lO 
The Pretenders make splash in U.S. anil England 

Blow 'em oiilla Ihe car: By Henry R. Zdun....ll 
How to buy a car stereo without being taken lor a ride 

Rock Trivia Quiz 12 



about i lucul ruck group 



A mile Cafe on Ihe Mall: By Brian Eckley....l2 
A review of a Friday night coffee house 

Rolling Slones lake Philly: By Brian Eckley...l4 
On hand for the opening '81 American Tour 

Shop Around: By Henry R. Zdun 14 

Matching a speaker wilh Ihe sound syslem 

Leimon slill remembered: By Henry R. Zdun.. 16 
A year afler Ihe brutal murder 






« 



Don't knock 
the Rock 

Rock and Rull is under allati by a 
group of so-called moralist who 
t'cel that it is obscene and grossly 
uses profane language. Bui what 
they do not understand is that 
many of these so-called sinners 
started ilieir careers by singing in 
church choirs. 

Such performers as Aretha 
hranklin, Donna Summer and 
Ashlbrd and Simpson, received 
their first musical training singing 
hymns every Sunday before a con- 
It seems . that whenever a 
group of religious fanatics get 
together, the first thing they attack 
Is music. In the twenties, they at- 
tacked jazz. In the thirties, the big 
tnovement was to rid the nation of 
the ungodly sound of big bands. 

But Rock and Roll was lucky. 
It was allowed to grow and 
nourish without someone crying 
heresy. That is, until the Beatles 
and Rolling Stones made their 
debut appearances in the United 
.States in 1964. 

The Beatles had made the 
dreaded "Hale List", by a state- 
ment made by John Lennon. He 
staled that the Beatles were bigger 
than Jesus, This statement was 
misinterpreted and Lennon later 
restated his comment, in that what 
he mfant was, more people are in- 
terrested in the Beatles right now 
than in God. 

The Rolling Stones made that 
infamous list by the way they 
looked, the music they played and 
the way they carried on with drugs 
and women. 

Even today religious fanatics 
are attacking music. If it is not 
the paganism of disco, it's the 
disgusting sound of the punk rock 
movement. 

What these people do not 
realize is that all these movements 
still exist and are thriving. So to 
these people 1 say don't knock the 



13. 1981 'MWM) liXri.OSION * i 



EDITORIAL PAGE 

Opinions expressed on this paje are Ihe opinions of V0( W FXI'IOSIOS 
or of Ihe individual writers and do not renecl Ihe official opinion of Ihe Collcse 
or Ihe SPOTLIGHT. 

Since SOUND EXPLOSION is only an insert in this week's SPOTLIGHT. 
reader commeni and/or response is welcome Ihroueh tellers lo Ihe editor of Ihe 
SPOTLIGHT. Colleje sludenl newspaper. 



Bye Bye American Pie 

Music has been a guiding force of socictv snue the birth of 
mankind. Yet, now a group of so-called mornliMs ihrcalen to 
■destroy that harmony by attacking the rock and roll sound. 

Rock and roll is under attack because of the Mrong language 
and unacceptable behavior on stage, they say. But Irue'cxprcssion 
of Ihe arts cannot be censored or re-arranged because some fanalic 
wants to make a name for himself. 

These neo-fascists are using strong arm tactics to incriminate by 
using boycott. Advertisers are scared to advertise on radio stations 
playing this unacceptable music, for fear of the profit damaging con- 
sequences. 

Imagine for a moment, if Mozart or Chopin were censored 
because they dared to go against the social norms of the time What 
if musicals such as "Oklahoma" or "Peter Pan" were boycotted 
because they didn't mention heaven or God favorably ? 

To combat this insanity, a retaliation group called, "People for 
the American Way" has been formed. Their belief is ihat the 
moralists are gaining momentum because of the fact that they are 
organized. The group feels that freedom must be fought for in order 
lo keep organizations like the moralists from dictating "Big Brother" 
type commands. 

The moralist who call rock and roll a tool of Satan have a lot 
to learn. Why, without music-well a verse from the song Miss 
American Pie can best describe it, "....and Saian l.iuiihing with 
delight, the day, the music, had died. So bye bve Miss^American 

Pie " 

^,■k■k■k■k■k■k^k^k■ki^k^k■k■k*■k■k■k■k■k■k■k■k■k■k■k■k■k■^,^k^l^,■k^,^,^,■t,^< 
J SOUND EXPLOSION was produced as an insert to the regular edi- J 
J lion of the SPOTLIGHT. * 

J All articles featured in this magazine are the property of * 
^ SOUND EXPLOSION. Any use of the material in this magazine * 
» without the written consent of the publishers is expressly forbidden. * 
J Edilors: William G. Gahen, Henry R. Zdun J 

* * 
J Staff Writers: Brian Eckley, Alan Lilley J 

* * 
J Contributed material: Charles C. Tooley J 
J * 

Henry R. Zdun, J 



4 'SOUND EXPLOSION ' Mondiy. Nov. 23,1981 

Editorial... 

A Great Musical Cop-Out 

Isn't il amazing, how todays soolled rock bands can put out a 
hit single in a recording studio. But should they resort to a live per- 
formance on stage. Well the screeching could cause the listener lo 
revert to watching Lawrence Welk on T.V. 

One such instance, was a recent appearance by a Los Angeles 
based group, Go-Go's, on Saturday Night Live. The performance 
could have easily been compared to a bunch of cackling chickens 
coming home to roost rather than professionals. 

Why sure, you could tune in to Solid Gold, or Dance Fever and 
watch Mickey Gilley or Larry Graham move their mouths to a record 
they did in a studio. Scenes like that could be compared to an ex- 
citing evening Lawrence Welk Inc. 

ll seems that todays teenager lives up to the image teenie- 
boppers did in the 50's or early 60's. It makes you feel like joining 
the Dick Clark fan club. 

So a few refugees from the sixties will continue presenting the 
audience with a spectacular stage performance. The others who 
come out smiling for the camera simply express a form of cop-out. 
Altitudes today are no longer to give a good stage appearance but to 
look like a squiggley-wiggley sex symbol whose only claim to fame is 
the ability to sexually excite moronic radio dj's. 

1 wonder what cutie-pie Andy Gibb would do if he were forced 
to remember the lyrics of a song while wiggling his hips for the little 
girls in the audience. 

Air Supply is yet another example of this new wave cop-out. 
Here is a talented group from Australia. Yet, they seem to be 
camera hams. Everytime there's a show on T.V. dealing with music, 
you can see Air Supply singing, "I'm all out of Love". 

A few of us die-hard rebels from the 60's still prefer the song to 
be played with feeling and some form of professionalism. The idea 
of an entire industry relying on a pretty stage show without regard to 
the music is a total cop-out. 

There is more to music than a smiling face for the camera. 



From the 
Editors... 



Since the British invasion hit the American shores, our culture 
has been oriented towards music and fame. 

SOUND EXPLOSION is based on the talent and technical 
aspects of the musical scene. 

For an added feature to you, the reader, there are articles on 
the best way to purchase and care for a sound system. 

Other articles include a tour through a recording studio and the 
ups and downs of being a local musician. 

We would like to thank the patrons who advertise with us and a 
special thanks to Anthony N. Cillo, SPOTLIGHT advisor for his pa- 
tience and help throughout our endeavor. 

So enjoy the magazine and Rock-on! 



Stones roll again 

From the first song, "Start 
Me Up", until the last song, 
"Waiting for a Friend", the new 
Rolling Stones album "Tattoo 
You" really comes through as a 
huge success. Every song on this 
album could be released as a 
single and possibly should be. 

The album spans the entire 
career of the band starting with 
when they played the blues in 
small clubs in England "Black 
Limosine", to the present pop 
they have been releasing the last 
couple of years "Start Me Up" 
and "Slave". The album also has 
two songs on il that sound as if 
the Four Tops could have done 
them in their hey day "Heaven" 
and "Top". 

The only real change in this 
album from the albums that have 
been recently released by the 
Stones is that it was carefully 
done. With each song showing 
that it took more than two takes 
to make it. Folks the band really 
wanted and needed this album to 
prove to it's fans as well as 
themselves that they could still 
perform as a rock and roll band. 

About the Cover... 




Drawn by Ava M. Leonard, 
an advertising art major from 
Roaring Branch. 



Monday, Nov. U. 1981 'SOVND EXPLOSION * 5 



A Borderline incident 




"WE HOPE TO make il big 
someday," says Sue Bloom. 

While many magazines pre- 
sent major, nationally known 
rock and roll bands. One local 
musical band. Borderline, agreed 
to discuss the ups and downs of a 
musical band in this area. 

"You can't just go up on 
stage and jam, "stated Joel Vin- 
cent, drummer of the band. "For 
every four hours on stage, you've 
got to practice 20-25 hours," he 
auspiciously added. 

Sue Bloom, the sultry, 
redheaded lead vocalist explains, 
"It's hard work and time consum- 
ing. Everyone has got to get 
along. The trick is, keeping time 
(with the other members of the 
group) while performing (in front 
of a crowd of people)and keeping 
yourself straight." 

The group consists of six 
musicians: Dave Bloom, lead and 
rhythm guitar and vocalist; Chris 
Silvagni, lead guitar and vocals; 
Joel Vincent, drums and vocals; 
Steve Hauser, bass guitar and 
vocals; Mike Hann, sound techni- 
cian and vocals; and Sue Bloom, 
lead vocalist, keyboards, guitar 
and flute. 



Though only Sue and Chris 
admit to wanting to make a career 
out of music. The other members 
did agree that they would like to 
make music their second career 
But for now the band, like 
many new bands perform material 
from other groups. The reason 
for which they all agreed, "You 
can't do a whole night of original 
material. People around here, 
want to hear the popular songs." 

So they do play other 
material, in fact, Pat Benatar 
would wonder if it's her, or 
Memorex, if she were to hear Sue 
singing. 

Yet, as most groups do, 
everybody has a job to do, 
sometimes it includes changing 
from a hard rock song to the more 
mellow rock sound. 

The band members shift posi- 
tions, make a sound check and 
blend into the mellow sound of 
Journey's "When the Lights Go 
Down in the City". The impact 
of Sue's feminine voice and the 
bands obvious versatility would 
certainly make one wonder why 
such a talented group would stay 



in this area. 

"We hope to make it big 
someday, " explains Sue and 
Chris. "But we've had alot of 
personnel changes since we began 
over a year ago," The present 
band has only been together for 
about two months. Sue added. 

She relates one incident when 
the band was performing on stage 
and the entire sound system lost 
power, "There she was, her 
mouth was moving, but there was 
no sound. It was as though she 
were doing a pantomime," added 
Sue's mother who is also acting 
manager for the group. 

The band provides audience 
participation during the show, 
where people are permitted to 
come-up on stage and sing in front 
of an audience. "It fulfills some 
childhood dream that people 
have. 

Please Turn lo Page IS 



Pholos and lexl 
By Henry R. Zdun 




htm^mmmimmii^^tim^a^i^m^tmmii^^ak. \ .^^ 
THE BAND preparing for a song. From left to righi: Sue Bloom, 
keyboards; Dave Bloom, guitar; and Joel VincenI, drums. 



^SiWM) HXnOSIOS • MoniJay. Nov. 23, 1981 



From South Florida to the top of the charts 



By Alan IJIley 

For a band thai has only 
been logeilier since 1975, Tom 
Peiiy and ihe Hearibreakers have 
ccriii'"'; found a place on the 
American music scene. "Hard 
Pnmiiscs", released in May of 
1981 wcni plalinum in just iwo 
monihs. This plus a sold-out 
cross-couniry lour made il a 
memorable summer for ihe Heart- 
breakers. 

Tom Petty's career however, 
has not always been so bright. He 
has encountered tremendous legal 
battles on his way to the top, in- 
cluding, filing for bankruptcy. 

The son of a Gainesville, 
l-'lorida insurance salesman. Petty 
quit school at the age of 17 and 
joined a group called, the Epics. 
They were a southern band which 
was noted for driving almost 500 
miles just to play a bar room gig. 
The group shared nearly 
everything until Petty found that 
drugs, liquor and sex were over- 
shadowing his music. So, Petty 
went back to Gainesville and 
iMiishcd high school. 

After High School 

After high school. Petty join- 
ed a group known as. Mudcrutch, 
a top Florida band. The group 
also featured future members of 
the Heartbreakers, such as; Mike 
Campbell and Benmont Tench. 

Mudcrutch soon became 
Florida music superstars, perfor- 
ming with such bands as Lynyrd 
Skynyrd. In the early 70's, the 
band was confident enough to 
send Petty to Los Angeles in 
search of a record contract. He 
received liis best offer from Denny 
Cordell, ABC Shelter records. 
Cordell offered free recording lime 
and an MCA contract. Not long 
after, however, Mudcrutch split- 
up and the album was never 
recorded. 

One evening in 1975, Petty 
dropped in on a demo session for 



Benmont Tench and Mike Camp- 
bell. There he also found other 
Gainesville musicians in the 
studio, Ron Blair and Stan Lynch. 
That night, Tom Petty and the 
Heartbreakers was formed and 
they moved onward to the Shelter 
contract. 

First Album Recorded 

Cordell produced their first 
album entitled, "Tom Petty". 
Mistakenly labeled as a new wave 
album it was released to almost 
non-e,\istant sales. Then nine 
nervous months after il s release, 
"Breakdown", a Petty classic was 
a top ten smash in England and 
soon broke the American top 40. 

The Heartbreakers second 
album in 1977, "You're Gonna 
(iei It", though critically praised 
was rejected by listening au- 
diences. Petty claims he was rush- 
ed by the record company to get 
the album cut. The Heartbreakers 
were also going through another 
problem, cocaine. 

Soon after their second 
album, Petty's record label ABC, 
which distributed Shelter was suf- 
fering finacial difficulties was sold 
to MCA. Petty claimed that since 
he was not consulted about the 
MCA/ABC selling, his contract 



was violated and he was free to 
sign with another label. MCA 
and Shelter sued Petty for breach 
of contract stalling Petty's career 
much like that of peer Bruce Spr- 
ingsteen, whose career was stalled 
by legal difficulties. 

In May 1979 the stalemate 
was broken when Petty listed 
$576,638 in debts and $56,845 in 
assets filed for bankruptcy. 
About this time Danny Bramson, 
a 26 year old MCA executive, ap- 
proached Petty's managers about 
the possibility of signing Petty and 
the band to a now record label he 
was starting for MCA called 
Backslreets. 

Unknown to the press Bramson 
got got his wish and signed Petty 
ui Backstreets. Also Denny Cor- 
dell and Shelter on his lawyers ad- 
vice settled with Petty. 

So finally the Fleartbreakers 
could resume their careers and 
started working on the album that 
would break them into the 
classification of rock and roll 
superstars. The name of the 
album was 'Damm the Torpedos.' 
American Success 

The album was the countries 
Please Turn lo Page 15 



:0(XD 




rteeh 



ordin 



'§ 



Directions: (Hugtiesville is on Rt. 220, 15 miles east of 
Williamsport) From Hughesville, proceed east on Rt. 118. 
After 1 mile watcti for a sign indicating "Beaver Lake" 
Take the immediate left. Proceed 3'h miles. Turn left on- 
to "Frymire Hollow Road". Proceed »A mile, bearing 
rigtit at Y. Qreen Valley Recording will be on the left 

Box 100 R.D #2 

Hughesville, Pa. 17737 

(717) 584-2653 



Monday, Nov. 13. 1981 'SOVrVD EXPLOSION * 7 



Green Valley Recording :- 



Turning off the main road, 
one could sense the adventure 
beginning. It's a dirt road your 
now on. A road that lakes you in- 
to the woods away from civiliza- 

Nestled in the gentle rolling 
foothills of Hugliesville there is a 
barn. But, (his is no ordinary 
barn. In 1977, Richard Rupert 
and his wife, Alicen bought the 
farm, to convert it into a recor- 
ding studio for their musical 
group. But, one group could not 
finance the studio. So the sludio 
was made into a commercial 
business. With the help of Con- 
rad "Fritz" Mailleue, the studio's 
engineer, they remodeled the bot- 
tom portion of the barn. A recep- 
tion room and the control booth 
were added later. 

"Fritz" bursts from the 
building, laughingly pretending to 
be surprised at the sight of 
another human being. 

Entering the reception room, 
you now step into the world of 
studio recording. 

Four Areas in the Sludio 

"Fritz" stated that the studio 
has four areas: The first, is called 
{hehardeslarei. In this area there 
is a tiled floor, stone wall, and is 
next to the window to the control 
room. The area is acoustically 
sound for instruments such as 
those found in a brass section. 

The second area is termed, 
softer, it has a carpeted floor and 
slanted ceiling. Here background 
vocals along with stringed in- 
struments perform. 

The third area is the drum 
trap which is acoustically 
engineered with four bass traps 
and four mid-range traps. It is 
reserved for the percussion in- 



The world of studio recording. 



slrumenls. 

The last area is a small booth 
next to the drum trap, used for 
lead vocals. It has an extra layer 
of padding on the ceiling, floor, 
and walls which absorb sound. 
Here a clean sound can be record- 
ed without the annoying 
background static found in an or- 
dinary room. 

The studio is also equipped 
with a variety of lights which can 
be changed from harsh brightness 
to a soft, demure dimness. 
Control Room 

The next step of the tour in- 
cluded a demonstration of the 
control panel. With just a Hick of 
a few switches and turning of a 
few knobs one could hear the 
changes in tone, frequency and 
separation of instruments can be 
attained. In fact, as "Fritz" 
pointed out, the studio can record 
16 separate tracks for instance, the 
brass section could record at 8 



a.m., vocals could be recordeo 
over lunchtime, the percussion 
and string instruments could 
record at night. Then once all the 
vocals and inslrumentals have 
been recorded, the tracks are 
blended together into a two track 
system such as the records or 
tapes you buy in a store. 

Though the studio is relative- 
ly new, Richard and his wife feel 
that the word is getting around 
and they will hope to expand the 
business. How, the next step will 
be to convert the upper portion of 
the barn to accomodate a large 
group of people, such as high 
school bands, and choirs. 

Green Valley Recording 
Studio, A bit out of the way. but 
for the serious musician it could 
probably open a few doors. 

Pfiotoi and text 
«l Henn R /dun 




THE DRUM TRAP, with all of its microphones and inguinil 
a precise sound to the acoustically engineered booth to all | 
slon Inslrumenls. 



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501 East Third St., Williamsport 326-4158 



10 rSWfWO EXPLOSION ' Monday. Nov. D. 1981 



Moodies come back 
after two year absence 



Ready for this 

After a summer that was 
nightmare filled with listless drek 
from ole "reliable" Kenneth 
Rodgers and the moronic cooing 
fom those lovey-dovey ginks Andy 
Gibb and Victoria Principal. I 
was about ready to give it all up 
and flee to the first spot those 
damndable AM radio airwaves 
coudn't reach. 

The best solution would have 
been to turn the dial and just 
listen to static. It's more in- 
teresting. 

Well. ..then a thing stepped 
out of that vinyl mire that radio 
programmers sit around and 
vegetate to. Il was an old thing 



thai had between here before.. .ac- 
tually since the middle sixties 
when music on tlie radio was good 
and not all this spineless ear- 
candy thai causes AM radio 
listeners a horrible case of ear pia- 
c|ue. 

Yet, this thing wasn't from 
ihe Kinks or the Rollitig Uglies- 
ihc only other survivors of the six- 
ties who still put out good stuff at 
a regular rale. No, what I am 
referring lo is the severing of the 
two year silence by the Moody 
Blues with their July release of 
"Long Distant Voyager" on their 
long time record label, Threshold. 
Poc(s of Mu.sic 

Let's not fool ourselves and 



think anything but facts. There is 
no doubt that the Moodies are the 
true poets of music. 

That is by no means the 
fabrication of any warped mind. 
Anyone remotely familiar with 
this entourage is going to have to 
shake their heads in agreement. 
They are the alternative to the 
brashness of rock yet they don't 
fall for the low levels that the 
middle-of-the-road dimwits so 
often travel. 

Spit it out! This is one of 
those all-to-few discs that don't 
embarass the listener's in- 
telligence. To put the whole dittie 

Please Turn lo Page 15 



Two years together 
and on to stardom 



After being together for 
only two years, the Pretenders are 
well on the way to superstardom. 
Lead by the American born lead 
singer and rhythm guitarist, 
Chris,sie Hynde. The band has 
become a sensation in the United 
States and Great Britain. 

The band came together 
when Peler Farndon, the band's 
bass player and James Honeyman 
Scott, lead guitarist met Chrissie 
in a bar room in London. They 
later added Martin Chambers lo 
play drums-since he had connec- 
tions with a record company. So 
the band went into the studio and 
recorded an old Kinks tune, "Stop 
Your Sobbing". 

Song became success 

The song became an instant 



success in England and went 
number one in the charts. All this 
occured before the band perform- 
ed their first live performance. 
But when the band did go on 
stage, they performed as if they 
had been doing it for years. 

At about this time the band 
went into the studio and recorded 
their first album called "The 
Pretenders". It became a big hit 
in the U.S. and the U.K. It also 
drew critical acclaim as being one 
of the best albums of the year. 

From the first album a hit 
single was spawned, it was called 
"Brass In Pocket". It became a 
hit in the U.S. Also at this time 
the group decided to make their 
first tour of the U.S. Playing 
small halls and bar rooms. The 



band soon drew a large following 
of fans. 

Kicks out windshield 

But during this tour Hynde 
got into trouble with the law when 
she started a bar room brawl and 
beat up a bouncer. While the four 
policemen were carrying her out to 
the car she kicked and clawed at 
them and when she got into the 
car she kicked out the rear wind- 
shield. 

After the tour, the band went 
into the studio and started work 
on another album. But instead 
released an EP (extended play) 
called "Extended Play". On this 
album they had two hit singles 
"Talk of the Town" and 



Please Turn i 



15 



From South Florida 

Contimied from Page 6 

number two seller for approx- 
imately three months, behind Pink 
Kloyds. "The Wall". 

The Heartbreakers were on 
lour when Tom ruined his voice at 
ihe Tower Theater in 
Philadelphia. They had to cancel 
most of their remaining 
engagements on the tour while 
Tom was in the hospital for a lon- 
silectomy. Petty seemed to attract 
trouble. 

In the early months of 1981, 
when "Hard Promises" was 
recorded it looked like the Heart- 
breakers were finally going to get 
an album out with no problems, 
but that is not the Petty style. 
MCA suggested that they would 
relese the album at a $9.98 list 
price. This infuriated Tom, 
always keeping his fans in mind, 
and threatend to withhold the 
album and urged fans to write let- 
ters and threatened to entitle the 
album $8.98. 

Petty received large support 
for his record company hassles 
and became a hero to many fans. 
In an interview in "Musician 
Player and Listener"magazine, 
Petty said, "Fighting the record 
induslry-that ain't romantic man. 
That's survival. All I've tried to 
do is get my ass out of a huge sl- 
ing so we can continue to play. 
Sometimes we get carried away 
and shoot off our mouths. But 
I'll tell you, I seem to attract pro- 
blems. It's getting like dodging 
boulders. And it may look 
romantic but I really ain't Robin 
Hood man." 

The Group 

The group consists of: Mike 
Campbell, guitar; Benmont 
Tench, keyboards; Ron Blair, 
bass guitar; Stan Lynch, drum- 
mer; and Tom Petty. The group 
is known for mixing British har- 
mony with Southern rhythm into 
a distinct sound. 



Monday, ^oy. 2J, 1981 'SOUND EXPLOSION * 11 



Blow 'em outta the car 



When buying a new sound system for your car, do you look for 
a pretty case and a nifty chrome facing? If you do, then turn the 
page. This is for the serious minded car stereo consumer. 

A real consumer should look for amplifier performance 
specifications. Namely, the power output, the frequency response of 
the unit, the amount of S/N ratio, the sensitivity of the unit, and tone 
control. 

Usually the specifications on most equipment designate the 
power output in watts per channel. That is the average contintious 
power that is required for the load (speaker) and still cover a normal 
frequency range. 

What it shows is the amount of power-in watts-required before 
it reaches distortion. 



Frequency i 

The frequency response of a 
system is expressed as cycles per 
second of a sound wave that the 
unit can reproduce. The human "J ""''' "• '-'•'"• 
ear is capable of hearing a range Staff Writer 

from 16 cycles per second to 
around 20,000 cycles per second. 
A good unit will reproduce a 
range from 20 to 20,000 cycles per 
second. 

S/N Ratio 

The average consumer is awed by impressive numbers. One 
such case is the S/N (signal to noise) ratio. One cannot compare the 
rated noise level as in the manufacturers specifications and make a 
valid judgement. The specifications are rated as the amount of varia- 
tions in decibels 

fVrilers note: Decibels are simply a malhemalical formula us- 
ed to compare slight variations in a frequency. 

Sensitivity 

The last two things to look for, are sensitivity and tone control. 
Sensitivity is important for the fact that the interior of a car is made 
to absorb as much sound as possible. So, sensitivity-expressed as 
input voltage-should always be higher then the minimum input im- 
pedance. Impedance being the load put on the unit usually a speaker 
of 4 to 8 ohms. 

Tone control is also important. Simply because the mid-range 
and upper frequencies are being absorbed by the interior of the car. 
The lower frequencies known as the bass is then bouncing around 
and sounds distorted. So good tone control is important for good 
separation of frequencies. 

The average consumer does not need a pocket-sized 
oscilloscope, VOM, and signal generator to run tests on on a units 
input and output power. Manufacturers provide all the essential 
specifications needed to make a valid judgement on which unit to 
buy. So read the specifications an blow 'em outta the car. 



14 'SOUND EXPLOSION ' 



Shop Around Rolling Stones take Philadelphia 



So you boughl a new slereo 
system. Bui where in the world 
did you gel Ihose awful speakers? 
Ai a discouni house! Boy are you 
in for problems. 

Many people buy a really ex- 
pensive slereo only lo wait and 
buy cheap speakers, at another 
place in order to save some 
money. They're all the same, 
some people say. There's no dif- 
ference, Ihey all have a woofer 
and a tweeter. 

Remember, speakers are not 
all the same. You must match the 
speaker lo your amplifier or you'll 
find out very soon ihal il will 
sound the same as your lillle $3 
pocket radio. 

Why? because speakers vary in 
impedance, and the amount of 
energy that can be passed through 
il is limited. 

Look at that little $3 radio 
for a moment. See the tiny 
speaker? Notice Ihe size of Ihe 
magnet on the back of it? That's 
what handles your boosted wat- 
tage and matches the impedance 
of the speaker with the amplifier. 

If you are not sure about 
what kind of speaker to buy with 
that fancy new stereo, simply ask 
the sales clerk. If he doesn't know 
than you are definitely shopping 
in the wrong store. Always ask 
questions before you buy 
anything. 

A recent excursion lo 
downtown Williamsport offered 
some very useful information. 
The sales people were 
knowledgable about what they 
were selling. Now this is not a 
plug for jusi one store, it is simply 
one example. You as the con- 
sumer should be completely in- 
formed about Ihe stereo you want 
lo buy. 

Michael McDonald of the 
Doobie Brothers was an original 
member of Steely Dan. 



fli' Brian Eckley 

The dale was Sept. 25. Some 
90,000 fans were packed inside 
JFK Stadium in Philadelphia. 
The constant aroma of pot filled 
the air. Vendors were selling an 
enormous amount of primed tee- 
shirts. 

This obviously describes a 
concert, but it's not just any con- 
cert. These fans were there lo see 
the. Rolling Stones. They 
couldn't have asked for a belter 
day, with temperatures in the up- 
per 60's and the warm autumn 
sun beating down. 

An estimated 30,000 fans had 
stayed the previous night in vans 
and cars, partying and wailing for 
the gates to open at 7 a.m. 

One hundred thousand 
tickets were sold wilhin 24 hours, 
so promoters were forced to add a 
second play-date lo Ihe calender 
for Ihe next day, and a similar 
outcome occured. 

Helicopters circled the air 
and look television shots for Ihe 
unfortunale people who missed 
this somewhat joyous occasion. 
This was Ihe first U.S. tour in 
three years for the Glimmer Twins 
and Co. 

The stage itself was 65 feel 
high and almost the width of a 
football field. It consisted of a 
racing car, a guitar, a fiag and 
records. Red Cross units were 
available throughout the stadium 
for drug, alcohol, or heat related 
sicknesses. Also, no bottles or 
cans were allowed inside the 
stadium for safety precautions. 

It was 10:45 a.m. and Ihe 
crowd was at its pinnicle of excite- 
ment. The concert was scheduled 
to kick offal 11 a.m., but opening 
act George Thorogood and the 
Delaware Destroyers didn't ap- 
pear until nearly 11:30. 

After a short intermission, 
the group, Journey took the stage 
and played for approximately 45 



minutes. Rumor was that ihe 
band din'l have all their sound 
equipment, as one could distinc- 
tively notice. 

The sorrowful performance 
shimmied quietly away as an- 
ticipation for the main event grew. 

The stage curtains closed and 
Ihe crowd began to cheer. They 
knew what was about lo happen. 
Seconds later, the curtains re- 
opened and there stood 39 year- 
old Mick Jagger, dressed in a red 
shirt, white foodball pants, yellow 
jacket, and white shoes. 

The Stones opened the con- 
cert with, "Under My Thumb", 
with Jagger dancing and prancing 
like a teenie-bopper. It was an 
afternoon of the Stones classics, 
such as, "Tumbling Dice", 
"Shattered", "Brown Sugar", 
and a few songs from Ihe newest 
album. Tattoo You. 

As the band played "Jumpin' 
Jack Flash", Jagger was lifted 
over the crowd in a 240-foot 
cherry picker and proceeded lo 
douse Ihe crowd with hundreds of 
carnations. 

For an encore, Jagger reap- 
peared dressed in a British fiag 
and sang, "I Can't Get No 
Satisfaction". At Ihe end of Ihe 
number Ihe crowd gave him a 
standing ovation. 

Fireworks were sounded, 
which indicated the end of one of 
the greatest rock and roll shows of 
our time and perhaps the greatest 
performance by a single band. 

John Lennon's, "Double 
Fantasy" was released just prior 
lo his murder in December of 
1980. The album and all previous 
Lennon albums instantly increased 
in sales. 

The Who has never had a 
number one single or album in the 
United Stales. 



Moodies come back 

Continued from Page 10 

in proper perspective, ilie Moodies 
are lo rocl< and roll wlial Rem- 
brandt was 10 fine painting. 
That's saying a lot. ..but the 
devout confidence is there. 
Two Gigantic Singles 

. They got Iwo gigantic singles 
off that number one album during 
the hot summer and it was 
soinelhing out of a madman's 
delirium that the stations were 
playing "Gemini Dreain" sand- 
wiched between "Twenty-plays-a- 
day Juice Newton" and the 
repetitious mouth mud of Deb-0- 
rah Harry. Still the good guys 
won and the enormous success of 
"Gemini Dream" ignited the 
album's potential hits and soon 
after, with no surprise, "The 
Voice" was fast becoming a biggie 
also. 

But I'm not going to write 
some intellectual goo-goo on what 
those two songs mean or the re- 
maining eight others on the album 
itself. Pull that out of the record's 
grooves by yourself. Thai's the 
fun about listening lo this band 
who can reach out to their au- 
dience in such a way that, no kid- 
ding, there are those who attend 
their concerts fully expecting the 
band to walk on water and be 
alert to fill the solution to that 
eternal question that ran so ram- 
pant during the sixties: "What is 
the answer to it all, man?" 

All this and a few cosmic 
crackers also. 

Mean Mr. Dollar 

But that's all irrelevant now. 
What has replaced that burning 
question is the ugly reitiarks made 
by mean Mr. Dollar who is a 
refugee from just about 
everybody's pockets with the 
price of albums these days. Goats 
blood! If some consumer is going 
to sacrifice nearly $10 a shot for 
some album that probably sounds 
like grit anyway.. .then it's, got to 
be good. 



'Course the record buyer 
could give that same ten spot lo 
the Rev. Gerry Faultedwell, who 
would be kind enough to lake the 
problem of buying this stuff out of 
the consumer 's sweaty hands and 
hand the poor sap a wind-ding of 
a prayer to boot. 

Listen kid. That guy's trou- 
ble. Belter lo spend that money 
on your sins than his. Ok? Then 
forget the bloody cost. There will 
be change along with that album 
and in this case, for that invest- 
ment, the listener is In for such a 
wonderfull treat. 

Let's look quick at what 
ihose dollars are going to buy. 
Three talented singer-writers are 
the front for this band. Justin 
Hayward, Ray Thomas, and John 
Lodge are the minstrels of this, the 
iwenlieth century. Their voices 
are just not voices. They're 
woven from better things known 
as talent. Alid that talent is what 
is for sale here. That, the highly 
acclaimed music on the album, 
their ace drummer and songwriter 
Graeme Edge whose, "22,000 
Days" has got to be one of the 
finest songs this disc has to offer, 
and the impressive keyboards of 
one, Patrick Moraz, who left the 
band, Yes, years ago and has 
replaced departed Moody 
keyboardist, Mike Pinder. 

And there's so much more 
that writing about It would not do 
it the justice it so richly deserves. 

Radio for all its faults, had 
one good thing going for it this 
summer. It had the Moody 
Blues. ..lots of them. 

George Harrison was the first 
Beatle lo release an album. It was 
called "Wonderwall Music" it 
was released in 1968. 

"Some Girls" was the first 
time the Rolling Stones had a 
number one album. 



Monday, Nov. 23. IMI 'SOUND EXPLOSION • 15 



Two years together 

Conliniied from Page 10 

"Message of Love", both singles 
became big hits in England. The 
band also recorded a live version 
of "Precious" from the first 
album and a song called "The 
Cuban Slide". 

While the EP was climbing 
up the charts. They had time to 
record their second album called 
"Pretenders 11". It has also 
broken into the top 10 as it's Iwo 
predecessors had. The album 
contains the two hit singles "Talk 
of the Town" and "Message of 
Love". It also contained songs 
such as "The Adultress" and 
"Bad Boys Get Spanked", which 
get a bit of radio play. 

On their latest tour, disaster 
struck again as Martin Chambers, 
while trying to open a window 
after a concert in Philadelphia, 
crashed his hand through the win- 
dow. His hand required 30 stit- 
ches and the band had lo cancel 
it's tour until next year. 



Court and 
Willow Cafe 

Coffeehouse 

Friday evenings 
9:30 - ? 

Good music in a 
comfortable 
atmosphere 

Fine selection of 
Imported and 
Domestic Beers 



'soiM) hxnosios • 



A SOUND EXPLOSION tribute 



fiy Henn H. /dun 

1 1 has been nearly a year 
MiKc ihe brutal murder of John 
Ono Leniion ouiside his New 
York Ciiy aparimenl. 

Gunned down on ihe nighl of 
Dec. 8. 1980, Lennon was the vic- 
lini of a maniac. 

Since thai morbid nighl, fans 
around ilie world have gathered to 
pav tribute to the man and his 
music; In New York's Central 
Park, a portion of Ihe park has 
been renamed, "Strawberry 
l-ields." In Los Angeles, the scene 
of a recent unveiling of a seven- 
fooi siatuc of Lennon which will 
soon be moved lo the Central 
Park location took place. 

His fans have been witness lo 
a change in Liverpool, England. 
The town in which he w;is raised is 



now a show place of the fab-four. 
A new dramatic play has recently 
opened ihere, a play about the life 
and times of John Lennon. The 
play ends with a profound speech 
by ihe actor, and ends in the 
sound of a gun being fired. A 
■gruesome reminder, of a nighl nol 
so long ago. 

And yet, even ihough the 
legendary Cavern no longer exists. 
Guided tours are given on a 
regular basis as a reminder that 
John, Paul, George, Peie Best and 
Stu Sutcliff-laier Ringo Slarr 
joins the group-first played there 
as Ihe Silver Beatles. A band of 
teenagers trying to immitate the 
black sounds of rural America. 
Five Bealles stood on stage and 
showed Liverpool that 



John Lennon 
still remembered 

Beatlemania is here to slay. One 
Bealle died of a brain hemorrhage 
and one Bealle was fired and 
replaced with Richard (Ringo 
Siarr) Siarkey, drummer for a 
group called. Rory Slorm and the 
Hurricanes. 

Though it has only been less 
than a year and the other former 
Beatles have released new solo 
albums, ihe magic and meaning of 
John Ono Lennon has been sadly 
missed by his fans and contem- 
poraries. 

So to end this story with con- 
tinued trivia would be a crime. 
Instead, a a tribute lo one of the 
greats deserves a quote from one 
of his songs. Can you guess which 
song it came from? "In myyyy 
life, I've done them all " 



^le ofiuhic ^ox 




Give the gift 
of music 



U W. Willow St. 
Williamsport, PA 17701 

I 

Records j 

Tapes 

Accessories 

Sheet Music 

Music Books 

Music Gifts 




1.00 OFF 

Rea. Price 
Selected 

Albums - Tapes 
Music Books 
With this coupon 

The Music Box 
32 W. Willow St. 
Willlamsporl 

Phone 326-2918 



Monday, Dec. 7, 198inVol. 17, No. 1508 Pages 
Williamsport Area Communily College*Willianisporl, Pa. 17701 



Business student 
wins raffle rifle 

Sandra K, Hoffer, a business slu- 
denl from Jersey Shore, won first prize 
in the Rine and Pistol Club's annual 



43 students named to Who'sWho 



Forty-three students of the College 
have been selected for listing in the 1982 
edition of "Who's Who Among 



raffle. Miss Hoffer won a 760 Game Students in American Junior Colleges" 



Master Rifle. 

Second prize went to David L. 
Yonkin, an electrician at the College. 
Yonkin won a spotlight. 

Third prize went to R. L. Barger of 
Williamsport. Barger won a sheath 
buck knife. 

The drawing was held at 7:30 p.m. 
on Nov. 19 in the Automotive Building 
(Unit I). The drawing was done by 
Daniel R. Ohnmeiss, a security guard at 
the College. 

The Rifle and Pistol Club will meet 
at 7 p.m. this Thursday in the 
Aut<Mnoli\c Building on South Sus- 
quclianiij Slicil 



according to Mrs. Jo Ann R. Fremiotti, 
student activities coordinator. 

Selection for listing is based on ac- 
tion by campus nominating committees 
and editors of the annual directory. 
Students are selected on the basis of 
academic achievement, service to the 
community, leadership in extracur- 
ricular activities and future potential, 
according to information supplied by 
the editors of the directory. 

The students of the College are 
among students selected from more than 
1,300 institutions of higher learning in 
all 50 stales, the District of Columbia, 
and several foreign nations. 




CHRISTMAS AND NOTK, CARDS prciduicd by members of Arlisls 
Unlimited arc being sold In the lobby of the Kliimp Academic Center. Lefl lo 
righl are Katharine I.. Bender of Lewisburg. AnKa R. Salvalori of 
Williamsporl, and Shelby J. Slullz of Williamsburg. 



The students of the College are: 

Deborah J. Aderhold, of 1501 N. 
Market St., Williamsport, a computer 
science technology student. 

Lana M. Apker, of 715 
Washington Blvd., Williamsport, a 
general studies student. 

Daniel Auker, of 519 N. High St., 
Selinsgrove, civil engineering technology 
student. 

Wednesday dinner 
to honor December 
graduates 

December graduates of the College 
will be honored at a dinner to be held at 
6 p.m. this Wednesday in the Klump 
Academic Center Cafeteria. 

Dr. Robert L. Breuder, College 
president; Curtis E. Zemencik, Student 
Government Association president, and 
Frederick T. Gilmour, WACC/WTI 
Alumni Association president, will ad- 
dress the students. 

The dinner is being sponsored by 
the Student Government Association 
and the Alumni Association. 

After the dinner, the College 
Theatre Ensemble will present a special 
performance of "A Christmas Carol". 
The play will be presented at 8 p.m. in 
the Klump Academic Center 
Auditorium and is open only lo 
December graduates and guests. 

According lo the College's Student 
Records Office, 155 students have peti- 
tioned to be. graduated in December. 

The dinner will be served by ad- 
ministrators, faculty, and staff. 



Cynthia A. Baier, of Jersey Shore 
RD 2, an accounting student. 

Harry R. Bieber, of Turbotville RD 
I, civil engineering technology student. 

Karen A. Bonozinski, of 30 
Nursery Lane, Lancaster, a dental 
hygiene student. 

■■■ Please liirn lo Page 7 




Thompson winner of bike 

John Thompson of Bcllcfonte was 
the winner of the Civil Engineering and 
Technology Club raflle, according to 
Charles J. Russo, club president. 

Russo said the winning ticket for 
ihe bicycle was picked by Mrs. Jo Ann 

diiiyKu. Russo also said ilic club made 
ii piolli of $238. 

I ciear record of tickets | 
I or grades will be held | 

I Students should be reminded i 

I that all tickets not settled in the S; 

I Security Office by Dec. 14 will % 

si result in information forwarded lo i 

I the Records Oflicc and a hold be- | 

S ing placed on grades, accorilinc 10 S 



Phi Beta Lambda sponsoring 
10th annual Yule Party Friday 



The lllth 

mess imi\ w 



cnce siudcnis 
sored bv I'hi 



lucnibcr 
siudics 



Soulh Wil 






I ^(1 pci 



M. |-ensicrmaclicr, 

siudcni from Sonili 
^arvbeih Kranscr. 

suiilcni fmiii South 
,1aik A. Benson. 
iiicni sludcni lioMi 

l.un.s R. Maiihe«s, 



Senator Howard 
holding workshop 

Edward L. Howard, Pennsylvania 
slale senator from the lOlh senatorial 
district in Bucks County, will speak in 
the Klump Academic Center 
Auditorium ai 10 a.m. Thursday, ac- 
cording to Lawrence W. Emery Jr., 
dean of sludenl development. 

Howard, a Republican, has been in 
olTicc since 1970. 

He is I lie majority policy chairman 
and the chairman of the Senate Finance 

■■■ Please Turn lo Page 6 

Theatre Ensemble 

offers 'Carol' 
Thursday, Friday 

Charles Dickens' "A 
Christmas Carol" will be 
presented this Thursday and Fri- 
day by Ihe College Theatre 
Ensemble. The performance wilf 
be offered at 8 p.m. each night in 
the Klump Academic Center 
Auditorium. 

Tickets will be available al 
the door. 

The produclion is an adapta- 
tion by Cora Wilson Greenwood. 
Beth Hiscar is director. 

General admission is $2.50 
and studenls' admission, with ID, 
is $2. 



2dSP0TLIGHT DMondar, D«. 7. 1981 



Viewpoint 



In The SPOTLIGHT s Opinion 



Where are jobs today? Money is flushed away 



Jobs. jobs, jobs-where does a person find Ihem' How does a person gel 
a job once Ihey are available? 

Due III Prcsideni Rcaqans cu's, uneniploymoni has risen lo 1 8 per rcni 
Mos' Americans are iinding Iheniselves in uMoniplnynien' lines due in bi'ii"! 
laid oil III unable lo lind |obs 

Williamspori is no exceplinn People liviiuj in Willianispon are Iftnkinn I'ji 
|(ibs all ihe lime and are unable lo lind any 

Accrirding Iri the Jrjb Service in Williamspriri. uneniplnyineni is down 
compared 'o January but is up as ompared 'rj ihe beqinning at Ociober This 
IS due iri Ihe cuts ihai sianed ihai monih 

The rale of unemploymenl "goes up arid down like a yo yo " Said a 
spokesman lor Ihe Job Service "A person jusi has lo know and undersland 
when Ihe jobs are available " 

"Because Ihe |ob.s come and go, al no oik? lime can evciyiin(> bo 
employed This makes ihe rale ol unemplfivmoni really unpredidable A tier- 
son jusi has lowaiiandbeprepaied loqrahai "le |obsa<. inevappcai.' heari- 
ried 



"The aveiaqe rale ol people in WiHiamspon unemployed is approxim; 
, son Till', IS down compared Ki lasl January when 'iver 7.000 people v 
iiioMipioycd ' lu' siaied "This goes lo show how ihe rate r)l uneinployi 



lelv 



Unemploymenl is a fact Americans have lo live wilh Nol everyone can 
always be employed al Ihe same lime, bul America will slill sirive lo provide 
Ihe jobs needed for Ihe people ll's nol an easy lask bul il people walch and 
are prepared lo lake ihe jobs available, il will help deflale unemploymenl con- 
siderably." said Ihe spokesman. 

So If you are one of ihe 6.500 unemployed Itom Williamspori looking for a 
|ob, you may liave lo lace some discouraginq lacis Due lo noi everyone be- 
ing able lo have a |0b offer al ihis lime, sianding m unempkiymeni lines may 
become a fad unlil Ihe job offers become available 

"Unemploymenl is so iinpiedidable. people rue <ioing lo iiave lo waii and 
qiab quickly al Ihe |obs as liiey appeal " sriid ilie spokesinaii 

Where will ihis new irend of earninq nvin(^y fake us in i*ife nexi few years'' 

ll's a sad lad. biii |obs are scarce ejfii lor ihe college qiariuaie 

Jobs. |obs |ohs wlipie does a [lerson lind ihem'' 



WACC 

A Magazine ol Conlnbuled Original Works 

now ;s accepting 

Short Stories, Essays, Playlets, Poetry, 

Photographs, Drawings, 

Crossword Puzzles, Math Puzzles, 

and other "creative works" 

produced by sludents and others 

associated wilh 

The Williamspori Area Commun y Co ege 

Please submit materia o 

The SPOTLIGHT Oltice 

Room 7. Klump Academ c Cen e 



Once again ihe College is facing a recurring problem of vandalism in ihe 
resiroonis Thrtugh ihis sdualion may seem triie or huniorrius. ii is. indeed a 
serious problem 

Every semesler. campus restrorims are vicmusly niarred by siudenis who 
have a need lo gouge oui inscriptions on iiie walls or demolish ihe plumbing 
fixtures The cosi of repairing this daniaqe increases and is paid lot by in- 
creased tuition costs 

Sure. Ihose simple Imle liinerirks smbbled on llie walls by creative 
bathroom poets is usually harmless But lo detibetately destroy school proper- 
ty for Ihe sake of desirurtion is absurd 

Isn't It lunny. how a prime source of incteased crist coniinues to go up 
while sludents sysiemalically ob|ed lo lurthet increases in tuition'' 

File real enemy ol increased lutiion cosis in nol entirely the laull of ihe 
College, bul ol Itiose lew who insisl Itial they have a riqin lo sock it to ttie Col- 
lege Wow. what a Inghilul ihoughtl 

II seems Ijiai if Ihe siudent body works iriqettier and strips tins \^idalism. 
It could possibly help keep itiose nasty increases away liom our tuition costs 

ll's bad enough to pay an oultageous price to aiiend this Imle institution 
But lo have to pay more lusl because some tool hasn't matured enouqh to be 
away Irom mommy and daddy is ludicrous 

One cannot condone such actions and still expeci to argue with the Col- 
lege about student riqliis and more money lot sludents adiviiies It ilie Col- 
lege musi use that mriney Kir keeping restrooms in operating crmdiiion. Ihen 
Ihe student activiiies money is nol spent on siudent activities 



After all 



, don't Ihey^ 



kFrom My Desk... 
By William G. Gahen ! 

Ol the SPOTLIGHT Staff 

U.S. heading for disaster 

The United Slates is tieadinq lor a 



Letters TO 

THE EDITOR 

Hunter safety basics 



To Ihe Ediio 








m 


s in response to Ihe 


editorial w 


nich 


appeared in Ihe 


SPOTLIGHT 


M 


iiday. Nov 16. eniiil- 


ed, "Who W 


1 Y 


,u Shoof" 


Whoeve 


w 


ote this editorial clear- 


ly concedes 


tha 


tie or she has never 


enioyed the 


spi 


1 of hunting In their 


tiapha^ard w 


niinq they conveyed Ihe 


image ol h 




rs as blood thirsty 


alcoholics wh( 


recklessly wander 



Deadline for submiss on Jan 15 1981 




The SPOTLIGHT 
tOOSW Thud SI 


s publishe 


other line 


yionday throughout the 
rested students Oltice 


Roortt 7. Kiump Academic C 
7) 126-3761 Ext 221 


STAFF WRITERS 
Eckiey Mark A G 


Joseph E 
l.am Ge< 
Lord Va 


Abate. ChnsE Bankes.ClhdyL DeVcre Judith A Eckert B 
pile J Roberts Ma.sl.a j Rou, Wendy § Sheiitian 


Faculivadviso, A 


,lh,„„ N 


C 


















SPOTIItHTi Monday. Dec. 7. 1981 3 

imissamigmwmmmmmmiKimR^mmmmmmmummawmmmmm-i 




Christmas 

Decorating 

Contest 

entries 

brighten 

buildings 



As various sludenis and sUill pcrsimiici joined in ihc Iniorclub Council * 

Christmas Decorating Contest, campus buildmgs took on a holiday air. J 

The SPOTLIGHT next weel( will publish the results of the contest. * 

Last week, decorations were captured by SPOTLIGHT photographer L. J 

^ LeeJanssen. At lop, left: Phi Beta Lambda members had decked their doorway J 

jj^> with a seasonal greeting. At lower left: Cheery snowmen found a "home" in the * 

|l||- PBL office. At right: Need some financial assistance? Is that sign showing who * 

M to see? (Entrance of Financial Aid Office was decorated and led to more decora- * 

S lions inside the office.) * 

if 



1 


^ 

wf 


1 

1 «.««.»«■■ ■ 


^K 


FINANCIAL AID 1 


1 




1 1 



v^^^^^^^^,^^^:^^^^^^^^^ 



Tonight 

WACC Cinema Club presents from 
the director of "Night of the Living 
Dead" and "Dawn of the Dead": 



It 



Library book circulation increases 
by 27 V2 percent during past year 

Circulation in the College Library has increased by 27'/; percent over the 
Spring and Fall 1980 semesters, according to David P. Siemsen, director of lear- 
ning resources. 

Siemsen said the percentage covers the Spring, 1981,. semester and this 
semester until Nov. II. 

"Circulation has been very healthy," he said. 

He made a month by month comparison of the Fall 1980 and 1981 
semesters. 

During August, 1981, there was an increase of 93 volumes in circulation 

During September, 1981,. there was an increase of 337 volumes 

During October, 1981, there was an increase of 478 volumes. 

He estimated an increase of 525 volumes in circulation during November, 

Siemsen said circulation increased in all programs except for music and law. 
Books in these two fields of studies have steadily decreased in circulation since 



Yahoo- one of an imaginary race of * 

brutes having llie form of men in * 

Gulliver's Travels (1726) by Jonathon J 

Swift. 1 



George A. Romero 




\H 



See if w/tf) 

you 're sure o/. 



He said Ihisisprok 
hcM of his knowledge, at 


blv because 
Ihc College. 


Eriel in ienishiirg Friday 

Rep. Allen E. Eriel will hold his 
next town meeting in Lewisburg at the 
Union County Court House this Friday 



(Las! show of 'fie semesier) 

7:30 
K.A.C. 

Admission $1 

r ******* **•••**••*•**••*•*•**■***** 



SPORTS^ 

Men's basketball team gets 
season underway with two wins 

By Rob Hufnagle Healy notched 16 poinis and grab- 

SPOTLIGHT Sporrs Edilor bed eiglil rebounds to pace (he team. 

The men's basketball team gol the Jeffrey J. Pfirman scored II points, 
season off on the right foot by defeating while Gilliam added 10 markers in the 
its first two opponents of the 1981-82 game. 

season, according to Thomas E. Vargo, Schramm and Slebbins each con- 
athletic director. tribuled nine points to the team's winn- 

The team defeated Lehigh County jng effort. Stebbins once again led the 
Community College 77-64 last Wedncs- leam in assists with seven, 
day in the Bardo Gym for its Second win The team was to have played Bucks 
of the season. County Community College in the Bar- 

The Wildcats' top scorer was do Gym last Friday. 
Michael J. Schramm, who netted 22 The 'Cats next game will be tomor- 
points. Raymond M. Slebbins scored row at Northampton County Area 
17 points, while Gerald A. Tapper col- Community College, 
lected 19 points. 



'Gals jump oul 

William H. Healey ripped down 
eight rebounds followed by Schramm 
with seven carouis. 

Guard Mark A. Gilliam added six 
rebounds to the Wildcat effort. Steb- 
bins was the floor leader for the team 
dishing out nine assists. 

After trailing early in the game, the 
Wildcats jumped out to a 46-32 halflime 
lead. 

Lehigh twice levelled the lead to 
eight points in the second half, but 
could never get closer as the Wildcats 
controlled the game from the outset of 
the second half. 

'Cals win opener 

The Wildcats won their first game 
of the year by a score of 65-62 over 
Montgomery County Community Col- 
lege on Tuesday, Nov. 24. S All M«,«,K,~,„- A>^ 

The 'Cats trailed throughout the J '^" 'Ve'TlDerS Are 
contest before rallying in the second half S UrOBCi TO Attend! 
for the come-from-behind victory. J ■•■ ■ 



Friendly courlcous service 



Mileto's Sub Shop 

Best in the West 

mi W. Fourth St. (Newberry) 
Next to District Justice 
N 323-0103 

With lliis Coupon I 

, „,. , „ I Try Our Delicious 

1 Whole Regular Sub j Mea.ball Subs (Italian Style) 



$1.25 I 

(tax included) \ 

I 

offer expires I2/.M/81 | 



Open Monday thru Thursday 

11 to II 

Friday and Saturday 

II to 12 



Sports 
Spotlight 

By Rob Hufnagle 
SPOTLIGHT Sports Editor 




Reggie Rucker, wide receiver ot the 
Cleveland Browns, on O.J. Simpson's 
latest Hertz commercial: "What I want 
to know is, if this guy can fly, why does 
he need a car?" 



: Phi Beta 

j Lambda 

■ Final meeting 

■ of semester, 

■ 

: Wednesday Dec. 9, 

: Room 302 



Some things never chunpc. The sun siill sois in ilio ucm mmiI ilic Piiisburgh 
.Sicclcrs appear lo be on ilicir wav lo niakiM!; ilio plavoHv DcspMc not niakinf^ 
the playoffs last year, the Sicclcrs have been posi-senson e.-nieiulers since 1972. 
I he Sicclcrs (!i)i (ill 10 a shaky sian iliis seasmi. hiii in receni weeks ihey have 
(lemolished llicir iippniienis. 

Miracle Jets? 

Sonic Ihines aie unprediciable. The Nch York ,leis, lor example, were 
8-1-1 in their last ten games coming into this past weekend's action. The Jets 
dropped iheu llisi iluee .tames in ihe 1981 eampai).'n bin are n.n\ in a lluee wav 
lacc wiih linllalo and Miami lor ihe lead in ilie lasieni Dmsion of Ihe 
'Anieriean l-ooiball ( onleiciKc. 

The Cincinnati Bengals and the San Francisco 49ers have also had un- 
predieied seasons. The liciipais and llie49eis lead Iheir respeeii\e dnisioiis wnh 
Kiilv a leu weeks remaining in ihc regular schedule, 

Ihe 49crs sudden lurnaboiil is almosi of miraeiiliuis proponions. Ihe 

season, however, ihev have alreadv clinched Ihe Wesiern Division of ihe Na- 
lioiial l-ootball Conference. 

Cellar bowl 
Anoihcr surprise this year is ihc riches lo la.cs siorv of leanis such as ihe 
Los Angeles Rams, Cleveland Browns, Houston Oilers, and New England 



l-aeh ( 



ed learns 



ei]uenied 



playoffs in years 
siead of ilie Super 



Lady Wildcats lose third game 



The women's basketball team lost 
its third game of the season against the 
Mansfield Slate College JV team last 
Wednesday, according to Thomas E. 
Vargo, athletic director. 

The final score of the game was 
79-48. 

High scorers for the Lady Wildcats 
were Kathy D. Huling with 20 points, 
Kimberly J. Boyer scoring nine poinis, 
and Debra A. Diehl tallying eight 
poinis. 

Diehl nabbed 10 rebounds and 
Huling dished out four assists in the 
game. 

On Tuesday, Nov. 24, the Lady 
Wildcats played against Montgomery 
County Community College. Mon- 
tgomery outscored the Lady Wildcats 
6 6-53. 

Huling was once again Ihe high 

Trustees to consider 
desposit increase tonight 

The College Board of Trustees will 
consider a proposal lo increase the 
amonni of Ihc luiiion dcposil from $50 
lo SIOO when il meels in regular session 
ai 7:30 lomphi in the Harkcs 
Aulomolive Buildint:. 

Among oilier ilcms on ihe board's 
agenda are a rcqucsi for approval of 
preliminary plans for Ihe proposed 
Lifelong 1-ducaiion Ceiiier and a report 
from Chairman Jack W. I cwis on his 
reeem irip lo ihc Republic of China. 



scorer with 17 points. Diehl added eight 
points and nine rebounds, while Patricia 
A. Hann and Boyer each scored eight 
poinis in the losing effort. 

On Monday, Nov. 23, the Lady 
Wildcats lost to Baptist Bible 68-39. 

High scorers were Jennifer J. 
Wentz and Huling with nine points a 
piece and Boyer who tallied seven 
points. 

Wentz pulled down nine rebounds 
to lead the team. 

The Lady Wildcats were to have 
played at home against Bucks County 
Community College last Friday and the 
Lycoming College JV team last Satur- 
day. 

The team's next game will be 
against Northampton County Area 
Community College at 6 p.m. tomor- 



Danny Ainge, a former profes- 
sional baseball player for the Toronto 
Blue Jays, recently signed with the 
Boston Celtics of the National Basket- 
ball Association. 



K)R SALE 

Soiindcsisn 8-lrack 

pla>er/rcc(>rdor. Pause, last 
Forward. Auto Shop. Great 
Christmas Gift. $50.00. fonlacl 
Mike al(7l7» 547-2187. Or leave 
name and telephone number in 
SPOil,l(;Hr office. Room 7. 
Baseinoiil, Klump Academic 
(enter, allcnlioo Box A. 



Intramural Bowling Statistics 

Osborn, DePope roll high games 
as intramural bowling continues 

James W. Osborn rolled a 240 game for the high men's single game, while 
Wanda S. DePope scored a 182 lo gain Ihe high women's game in the inlramural 
bowling league lasl Tuesday. The league is held weekly al the ABC Bowling 
Lanes in Williamsporl. 

Josepli G. Cimino and Calvin Miller had Ihc high learn series wilh a lolal of 
3 and finished firsl in the learn standings for lasl week. 

The first half of league competition will end tomorrow, according lo Patty 
Barlholomew, an emptbyee of the bowling lanes. The league's second half 

begin Jan. 12. 

Standings for lasl Tuesday were: 



Ritbcrlson and Penny 1.. Runibcrgcr 
leming and Brcll G. Divcly 
. Rudnille and Marlin r. Hm 



J.Hcitlim and Rcanunydcr -- 960 



I.DcPopc. 182 
2.AiMm. HO 
),l-tieiid». US 



Attention Students 
come to 



lO^^ 



Health ^y 

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516 W. Southern Ave. 
South Williamsport Plaza 
SPECIAL STUDENT RATE $15 per month 

Complete Fitness Facility 

For Both Men and Women 

Free Weights - Stress & Resistance Machines 

Hydro Spa (Whirlpool) - Saunas 

Showers - Dressing Rooms 

OPEN DAILY 8 A.M. to 10:30 P.M. 

Non-Coed Hours 

r FREE WORKOUT 

■with this coupon 

I •*••••• 



Attention 
Women Only 

Register for 6 weeks 
Self-defense Training 

Course Taught by 
Second Degree Black 
Bell Female Instructor 



:^edHour^________ f 326-5811 



l.vons Heatlli Ctul> 

516 W. Southern Ave. 

Soulli Wiltiamspnrl I'taia 




said. 



SPOTLICHTIlMonday. Dec. 7, 



Music Notes 



By William C. Cahen 

Of Cht SPOTLIGHT .l.ri 



Well It's about that time of the year when the critics pick the best and the 
worst of the past year in the music industry. So I will also pick what I feel were 
Ihe best and worst this year. 

This column is dedicated to the winners; next week I will review the real 
Uvscrs. 

Top Five Albums 

1. Tadoo You - Rolling Slones - Best Stones album since "Exile on Main 
Street". 

2. l,ong Distance Voyager - Moody Blues - this proves that art rock is not 
dead. 

3. Dead Reckoning and Live Dead - possibly the best Dead ever put lo 
vinyl. 

4. Double Fanlasy - John Unnon & Voko Ono - nothing more has to be 

5. Beauly and (he Beal - Go Go's - great dance music. Could be best 
album put out by a new group all year. 

Top Five Singles 

1. GhosI Town - Specials - didn't receive much air play in Ihe United 
States. Bui then I guess the U.S. didn't want to go through the same summer as 
England did. 

2. This Liltle Girl - Gary U.S. Bonds - good dance tune Springsteen and E 
Sireelers help out on "this one. 

J.SIranger - Jefferson Slarship - proves that Grace Slick is back. Her duet 
on this song with IVIickey Thomas is fabulous. 

4. The Voice - Moody Blues -sounds a bit repetious, but this song is very 
good. 

5. Slarl Me Up - Rolling Slones - about time Mick and the boys decided to 
get off. the disco floor and make some music. 

Highlighls of '81 

Simon and Garfunkle performed in Central Park in New York City to a 
crowd of 500,000. Selling a world's record for most people lo attend a concert 
for one act. 

The Rolling Slones loured the United Stales for the first lime in three years. 
They set allendance records everywhere lliey went and also proved thai they are 
still the best rock and roll band in the world 

Grace Slick rejoined the Jefferson Slarship after taking three years off to 
overcome her alcholism. 

The great Philadelphia Roundup provided the best in southern rock and 
also proved that festival concerts are not dead. 

Bruce Springsleen finally got the recognition that he deserves and fought so 
hard lo atlain. During Ihe summer he went on an extended lour of the U.S even 
louring Europe for the first time. 

George Thorogood finally proved that he is ready to gel out of the barroom 
scene and into rock slardom by touring wilh the Slones as an opening act. 

Gary U.S. Bonds wilh a lillle help from Bruce Springsleen finally found his 
way back into the pop spotlight. One of rock's grealesl comebacks. 



PRE-HOLIDAY 
PERM SPECIAL 

For Men... 
For Women... 



Lyons 
Hairport 

319 Bayard Street 
South Williamsport 



Student Special | Student Special 
$4.95 Haircut & Stylel $19.95 ZOTOS 



Lyons Hairport 
326-5811 



Heat Activated P 
Lyons Hairport 



! 6DSPOTI,ICHTDMonday. Dec. 7, 1981 



What's Not Cooking? 



Pholofealiire by /,. lee Janssen 
SPOTLIGHT Photography Editor 



Winter doesn'l of- 
ficially begin for (wo 
more weeks. Thai 
didn't stop it, iiowever, 
from frosting the cam- 
pus with a 
"low-calorie" icing last 
Tuesday. 




SOMK PKOPI.K BRAVED Motlier Naluri' 
I'd in (nasly outerwear... 



refri)>orali)r special" sandniih- 




WHIIK OTHKRS 
RKFIISKI) lo be lurn 
ed into walkinj; 
snimcones by repell 
int! Ibe sleel with um- 
brellas. 



r 



Foreign student 
places in Pocono 
modeling contest 

Shaliriar (Shawn) Nehrir, a 
foreign siudcnl from Iran, resides in 
Slaic College. The second year sludenl 
in agricullurc business was eniercd in 
llie Pocono Inlcrnalional Model and 
Tiilcnl Conlcst al Ihe Pocono-Hershey 
Kcsorl, While Haven, on November 20 
iiiid 21. 

Compclilion w;is in modeling and 
atling. Nehrir was second runner-up. 

1 he nnideling (li\ ision was a run- 
way prcscnialion in hirmal and sport- 

The acimg division was a .10 second 
eomnicrcial prcsenlalion on wine. 

Nclirir was presenled wilh Ihree 
Irophics, (Uie on ihe besi runway 
prescnialiini: one for Ihe mosi allraclive 
male model, and one as overall second 
runner-up. 

Also among his awards were a pla- 
que from Ihe Pocono Inlernaliojuil 
Model 81-82, a $100 U.S. Savings 
Bond, a %^0 acling ccrlificale lo Ihe 
Gerry Lcppaldy Acling School in New 
Jersey, a $25 ccrlificale for voice 
Icsssons lo Ihe Voice and Volume 
.School in New Jersey, a Ccrlificale of 
Mcril for modeling, and a walch for be- 
ing second runner-up. 



Senator Howard 

Cmilitmed fmn Page /■■■ 



^B 


1; fJe also snpporis aiili-organi/cd 
1 crnnc la«s inchuhng wireiap and 
'}, uiiiicss-nnnuiiiiiv Iceislalion. 
K He lias dirccicd Ins elh.ns loward 
\ sound pension management, la.\ 
■ Kliuni, uo-lanh divorce, land use. 


THOSK OF US WHO DARKI) TO MAR Ihe frostine letl 
our Icll-lale (rails... 


1 mcni, tension ot wcIImic laws, sunset 




i and cash ll,i« niana^ineui. 

X Aeeoiding lo IJcaii 1-nierv. 

1 Houaid's workshop is open io 



■>>... :sm 


K^^^r^^'"* '' HBIB 



ISI, J11)<,I\(, KKOM illK CAKKIV, l( 

I'd happiU ever idler loilil Ihe iu\l ihn . 



Ihe uoikshop will lasi about an 
hour. 


RIDE WANTKD TO ERIE 

Rule 10 Fric wanted f»r Ctirislmas 
vKMvm 1 Witt pay lull I.I llie expenses, 
f.ill i:Mnl4atlet8p.ni, Ask for Mark 
.'1 te.oc message wilh eonlael phone 


EXPERTISE IN TYPING 

hoi expcnisc in typing your Com- 
posihi.ns, Essays, Reports. Manuseripls, 
legal Papers, l-le.. eall l-ti/ahelli I-. 
Ceisl al .174-9832. 



43 students ^^,^^,^, ^lub 

nCHTlCd to sponsors dance 



Who'sWho 

Cmlimcdfmin Page /■■■ 

Wendy S. Boyer, of 288 Walnul 
Si., Mifflinburg, computer science 
technology. 

Wilberl L. Dunn, of Sheffield RD, 
electrical technology. 

John W. Evankovich Jr., of Karns 
City RD 2, plumbing and heating. 

Kathleen R. Foreman, of Turbot- 
ville RD 1, forest technology. 

Luther M. Hager, of 73 N. Fifth 
St., Hughesville, computer science 
technology. 

David A. Hendricks, of Catawissa 
RD 2, computer science technology. 

William P. Holmes, of 2017 Whit- 
ford Ave., South Williamsporl, elec- 
tronics technology. 

Naomi E. Houdeshell, of Mifflin- 
burg RD 2, general studies. 

Robert E. Hufnagle, of 316 S. 
High St., Selinsgrove, journalism. 

Laura L. Janssen, of 1406B Park 
Ave., Williamsport, journalism. 

Brian T. Johnson, of Wellsboro 
RD 6, engineering drafting technology. 

Lisa A. Kling, of 1001 Locust 
Lane, Walsontown, accounting. 

Hilary J. Kopcho, of Crablree, 
plumbing and heating.. 

Pamela J. Lafferty, of 228 Main 
St., New Fredom, graphic arts. 

Jenny M. Longstreet, of Columbia 
Cross Roads RD 2, computer science 
technology. 

Paul R.Lusk, of 22 Randall Circle, 
Williamsport, electrical construction. 

Linda A. Marconi, of 120 Hemlock 
Road, St. Marys, computer science 
technology. 

James R. Matthews, of 1644 W. 
Wood St., Shamokin, business manage- 
ment. 

Sandra K. McCloughan, of 
Bloomsburg, electrical construction. 

Sharon K. Miller, of Montgomery 
RD 2, computer science technology. 

DavidB.Mosteller, of 318 S. Stale 
St., Millville, computer science 
technology. 

Steven D. Ranck, of Watsontwon 
RD I, nursery management. 

Bryan W. Reynolds, of Selinsgrove 
RD 4, business management. 

Lori S. Rheem, of Thompsontown 
RD 1, computer .science technology. 



The Basketball Club is sponsoring 
a dance, according to Josephine A. 
Fran/i, club president, and Jacqueline 
F. Koletar, club vice president. 

The dance will be from 8 to II 
p.m. Wednesday in the Lair. 

Admission is $1. Anyone 16 years 
or older may attend. 

Two area disc jockeys arc schedul- 
ed to provide the music. 

Students are reminded that no 
alcoholic beverages will be allowed at 
the dance. 

Shannon Kane Rosser, of 680 
Third Ave., Williamsport, service and 
operation of heavy construction equip- 
ment. 

Glenn A. Sjoblom, of 484 Elmira 
St., Troy, computer science technology. 

Andrea H. Smith, of 347 S. 
Highland St., Lock Haven, accounting. 

Carla A. Stahlnecker, of Lewisburg 
RD 3, lloriculture. 

Yvonne M. Swartz, of 510 Quail 
Court, Mechanicsburg, journalism. 

Linda A. Sweely, of Mansfield RD 
3, food and hospitality management. 

Margaret A. Thompson, of 414 
Winthrop St., South Williamsport, 
computer science technology. 

Debra J. Walker, of Trout Run, 
accounting. 

William D. Weible, of Hooverville 
RD I, computer science technology. 

Angelo M. Womeldorf, of 30 
Woodland Drive, Lock Haven, com- 
puter science technology. 

Ann L. Young, of Benton RD 2, 
secretarial science. 

Scott A. Younkin, of Linden, 
general studies. 

Curtis E. Zemencik, of Summit 
Station, computer science technology. 



Velic- being or relating to the nar- 
row passage located between the phar- 
nyx and the nasal passages and closable 
by raising the velum. 



SPOTLIGHT Monday. Dec. 7, I981d7 

Architectural drafting students 
build miniature solar homes 

The archileclural drafting class has enough data being gathered. Actually, 

recently completed the projects of a person could save more by going into 

designing and building miniature solar solar heating," he said, "but people 

homes, according to Joseph G. Mark, don't really understand what it's all 

'"•'ifwiof- about." That is why his students have 

According to Mark, the students studied and constructed projects on 

learned the basic plans of solar homes sohir heal, 
before they started their building pro- 



lecK 



Mark said thai solar homes are on 



the i 



Mark assesses the project as 
"designing a house with solar con- 
sidcraiion." He said, "1 thought it was 
sulTicicni for the sludcnls to learn 
because of the prices of homes today." 

Mark said he feels his students down 
found the project rewarding and at the J 



"There are some that have studied 
solar healing and enjoy solar homes 
because they are sufficient. In the 
future solar heated homes will be more 
popular simply because they could cut 

1 heal bills." 

Jan McChesney of Centre Hall 



same time amusing. "1 think the commented on the class project. "I 

students enjoyed it and received a lot of learned how to construct ihmgs, and I 

knowledge from it " learned a lol about solar heated homes. 

"The only dissappointnig fact Most of all, it helps you later on in 

aboul solar homes is Ih.il llurt is nm hie " 




MINIATURE SOLAR HOMES were designed and buill by students of ar- 
chileclural technology. 

COUPON ~i 

WILLIAMSfloRrt LAKifST SOM I 
FOUNTAIN INVITES YOU TO | 

GET Z^'> I 
^ FOR '/zPRiCE I 

EXPIRES \Z-3i-m 




. lATURlNG 
I SOUPS 

I DU.I-3ANDWKIIES 

lAT_TMBMARKEr ST BRIOCE IN S. WMSPT OPEN ll-iO i 



PICTURES FOUND 

A folder ol pictures of one 
(il the shop areas has been found 
and is being held in The 
SI>0TI,K;HI otTUe. Owner may 
claim Ihcm hv idenlilying pic- 
lures. If pldures arc nol claimed 
within nc\l two weeks, pictures 
will he turned over l<i College 
liist(»rical fries. 

Hie SI'Ori.KJHr office is 
in Kdcim 7, Kaseinenl, Kluinp 
Academic Center. Kxlension: 
221. 
■tJWillBW Hi l MJ I Hj;» l < IW) M «ia 



ARTISTS UNLIMITED 



CHRISTMAS CARD 

and 
NOTE CARD SALE 

On Sale in Lobby of Klump Academic Center 
ONE DOZEN '^2.00 




SrlSPOTIIGHTHMonday. Dec. 7, 1»8I 



World of Work 

rim is a weekly column which is prepared by the Career Flacemenl Office. Room 209. hlump 
Academic Cenler. Siudenls needing porl-lime jobs, graduates warning career employmenl in- 
formation and those wanting career advice are invited to use the placement service. IPublished 

by The SPOTLIGHT as a eamous/audenl service.! 

PART TIME JOBS 
Live in housekeeper needed. Phone .122-9929 or 323-1429. 
CAREER EMPLOYMENT OPPORTUNITIES 
Re(ait Manager for building supply nrm-84 Lumber Co., 5581 Grayson 
Road Harrisburg, Pa. 17105. Send Resume lo Mike Mixa. 

Mechanical Drafler-Chemcut Corp., 500 Science Park Road, Slale College, 
Pa. 16801. Send resume 10 Mr. David Heverly. Call 814-238-0514 for inlervicw 
appointment. 

Machinists and Diesel Mechanics -engine rebuild shop. Joe Telz Engine 
Rebuilding, 365 Stone School Road, Bloominglon. N.Y. 12721. Call collect: 
914-733-1944, Mr. Joe Tel?. 

Salesperson for Plumbing Supplier. Must have plumbing knowledge. 
LeValley McLcad, Inc., 151 F.. Fifth St., P.O. Box 1548, Elmira, N.Y. 14902. 
Send resume lo John Luce. 

Salesperson: Challenge Industries, 520 Washington, Box 131, Reading, Pa. 
19603. Send resume lo attention of Sandy Bollow or Linda Sloner, Call 
215-.374-4985. 

Elcclronics Designer: Commlech, 248 Columbia turnpike, Florham Park, 
N.J. 07932. Send resume lo Mr. Louis Bi//arro, call 717-421-1262 (Allcniown, 
Pa.) or 201-377-7373 (New Jersey). 

CAMPUS RECRUITING 
Slale Police Cadel Recruiting: Wednesday, Dec. 9, in ihe Klump 
Academic Cenler Student Lounge. 



Boise Cascade 
trucking division 
donates $1,000 

Boise Cascade Trucking, a division 
of Boise Cascade Corp., Boise, Idaho, 
has presented a $1,000 donation to the 
College. 

Dale D. Stephens, of Muncy, ler- 
minal manager of Boise Cascade's Mun- 
cy Terminal, presented Ihe donation lo 
Dr. William Homlsak, special assistani 
to the president. 

Stephens said that one of the 
reasons for making the donation was to 
establish a working relationship with Ihe 
community and Ihe communhy college. 
He added thai the company is 
decuationally-minded and will pay 
about 75 percent for any salaried 
employee lo go lo college as long as the 
course being studied is job-related. 

Since Ihe College was told lo use 
the $1,000 in whatever area it would be 
most beneficial, the check was turned 
over to Ihe College's capital fund cam- 
paign. 

Boise Cascade Corp. deals with 
lumber products and Boise Cascade 
Trucking was formed to transport Ihe 
company's finished paper products. 
The Muncy terminal was opened about 
one and a half years ago. 



Marines here Wednesday 

A represenlalive of Ihe Marine 
Corps will be at Ihe College from 9 a.m. 
lo noon Wednesday lo talk with 
students interested in careers in the 
corps. The represenlalive will be at the 
front doors of Ihe Klump Academic 
Cenler Auditorium. 



BulletinBoard 



For Ihe weel< of Monday . Dec. 7. Iliroiigli Friday, Dec II 
MOVIE 

"Martin"... 7:30 Ibis evening, Klump Academic Cenler Auditorium, 
Cinema Club presentathin. $1 admission. 

MEETINGS 

Student Action Committee... 3:30 p.m., tomorrow, Tuesday, Dec. 8, 
Room 132, Klump Academic Center. 

Communications Club... 4 p.m., tomorrow, Tuesday, Dec. 8, WWAS Of- 
fice, Administration Building (Unit 6). 

Alpha Omega Fellowship... 7 p.m., tomorrow, Tuesday, Dec. 8, Room 
204, Klump Academic Center. 

Phi Beta Lambda... 4 p.m., Wednesday, Dec. 9, Room 302, Klump 
Academic Cenler. 

SPORTS 

Women's basketball... against Northampton County Community College, 6 
p.m., tomorrow, Tuesday, Dec. 8, away. 

Men's basketball... against Northampton County Community College, 8 
p.m., tomorrow, Tuesday, Dec. 8, away. 

Wrestling.., against Keystone Junior College, 7:30 p.m., Wednesday, Dec. 
9, away. 

Women's basketball... against Luzerne County Community College, 6 
p.m., Thursday, Dec. 10, away. 

Men's basketball... against Luzerne County Community College, 8 p.m., 
away. 

SPECIAL ACTIVITIES 

Skiing... 5:30 p.m., Wednesday, Dec. 9, Oregon Hill. 

December graduates dinner... 6 p.m., Wednesday, Dec. 9, Klump 
Academic Cenler Cafeteria. 

Swimming... 7 to 8 p.m., tomorrow, Tuesday, Dec. 8, free to firsi 30 per- 
son who sign up at Communications Desk, Klump Academic Cenler. 

Christmas Cheer... today, Monday, Dec. 7, through Thursday, Dec. 11. 

All-campus Yule Parly... 11 a.m. to 1 p.m., Thursday, Dec. 10, Klump 
Academic Center Auditorium, free wilh College identification. 

Zephyr- a soft warm breeze from Xanlhin- a caroteniod pigment 

Ihe west. soluble in alcohol. 





Save lOi 

On all of Ihe Unique Holidav Gilts at 



...._.,.,»..^.™ Season's Greetings —- 

Monday, Dec. 14, 198inVol. 17, No. 16L 18 Pages 
Williamsporl Area Communily College^Williamsporl, Pa. 17701 




2dspotlight 



Viewpoint 1 



IS THERE A SANTA GLAUS? 



Symptoms of Reaganitis 

Have you read the news lately' 

The Counlry is experiencing a deepening recession which has pushed ihe 
federal budgel to a record $109 billion deficit for 1982 

Forecast projections estimate that by 1984, this deficit will climb to $162 
billion 

Imagine, being $162 billion in debt Why. Ihe interest costs alone are 
higher than Ihe income for most major companies, in a year 

So here we have an administration, who came into office proclaiming that 
the budget deficit would be lowered to $45 billion by 1982 and could then be 
balanced by 1984 

Once again Ihe American people are laken-in by loud mouth poliiicians 

But. fear not. for undisclosed sources claim that there will be a five per- 
cent a year economic growth for 1 983 and 1 984. and a continued easing of in- 
flalion 10 below live percent by 1984 

President Reagan is expected to send Congress his 1983 budgel plan 
soon Of course, he plans to propose severe reduclions in social programs 
beyond those he obtained from Congress this year 

Reagan is expected lo spend as much time as possible with Cabinet 
secretaries, to convince them for the need to slash spending or phase out pro- 
grams such as housing subsidies for the poor, employment and training, urban 
development grants for local governments, energy programs and individual 
assistance plans known as "entitlements" 

While slashing these programs more money is lo be spent on military 
build-up 

Luckily. Americans can elect someone else into office in a few short 



What if Security is moved? 

Something in the air just isn't right. 

There has been some talk recently of moving the Security Office (located 
on the first floor. Klump Academic Center, KAC) to the Crooks Maintenance 
Building (Unit 9), 

This new location would be two long blocks from the KAC The KAC 
is pretty much Ihe center of activity for most students: the cafeteria is there, 
the business offices are there, and many classes, instructors, and advisors are 
there 

One would think the security office should be in a central location such as 
it is in the KAC The office is frequented at least once each semester by every 
student who drives and parks in.Ihe the College parking lots 

The office also plays an important role as Ihe "Lost and Found," 

Then there is the matter of parking fines... 

The point is that the security office is a vital office to Ihe students of this 
College, If it is lo be moved at all. why not move it to another centrally located 
point easily accessible to most students without having to lake a half-hour hike 
to find it? 

After all, they are not secret agents who need lo be hidden from 
everyone! 



An Editorial reprinted from the New 



Sur^ 



A trip to the movies 



By Jane Lininger 
Of the SPOTLIGHT Stall 

A trip to Ihe movie theater to see 
"The Rocky Horror Picture Show" is 
not the usual "night out at the movies' 
Concerning Ihe movie, heed this ad- 
vice expecl Ihe unexpected This is 
not Ihe typical horror movie, despite 
it's name 

Tim Curry craftily plays Dr Frank- 
l\l -Furter, scienlisi and "Sweet 
Transvestlte" Frank-N -Furter and his 
entourage of friends keep Ihe movie 
free of dull moments with their well- 
slaged musical numbers and 'unusual' 
love scenes. 

Throughout Ihe movie, numerous 
scenes prompt several audience 
members to join in the festivities wilh 
Ihe on-screen characters Such things 
as throwing rolls of toilet paper, danc- 
ing in the aisles, and throwing rice are 



common audience practices during Ihe 
film 

Note should be made of one 
character in particular, that being Riff- 
Ratf, played by Richard O'Brien 
O'Brien wrole the original musical play, 
upon which Ihe movie is based He 
also wrole all ihe music and lyrics for 
ihe movie and collaborated with Jim 
Sharman on Ihe screenplay O'Brien 
plays a major part in the movie's sur- 
prising ending 

There are a few scenes in "The 
Rocky Horror Picture Show" which 
may be offensive lo some, but on the 
overall il is an enpyable experience lo 
see Ihe film Certainly not another run- 
of-the-mill film The fact that II has 
been around lor a few years and is slill 
going sirong, allracting large au- 
diences, speaks for ilsell. Experience 



By Francis P. Church 
We take pieaure in answering al once and thus prominently the com- 
munication below, expressng at the smae time our great gratification that 
its faithful author is numbered among the friends of THE SUN: 

Dear Edilor 

I am 8 years old 

Some of my little friends say Ihere is no Santa Claus 

Papa says. "If you see il in 'The Sun' it's so " 

Please tell me the truth, is there a Sania Claus'' 

Virginia O'Hanlon 
1 1 5 West 95lh Street 
New York Ciiy 
Virginia, your little friends are wrong. They have been affected by the 
skepticism of a skeptical age. They do not believe except they see. They 
think that nothing can be which is not comprehensible by their little 
minds. All minds, Virginia, whether they be men's or children's, are little. 
In this great universe of ours man is a mere insect, an ant, in his intellect, 
as compared with the boundless world about him, as measured by the in- 
telligence capable of grasping the whole of truth and knowledge. 

Yes, Virginia, there is a Santa Claus. He exists as certainly as love 
and generosity and devotion exist, and you know that they abound and 
give to your life its highest beauty and joy. Alas! howdreary would be the 
world if there were no Santa Claus! It would be as dreary as if there were 
no Virginia. There would be no childlike faith, then, no poetry, no 
romance to make tolerable this existence. We should have no enjoyment, 
except in sense and sight. The eternal light with which childhood fills the 
world would be extinguished. 

Not believe in Santa Claus! You might as well not believe in fairies! 
You might get your papa to hire men to watch in all the chimneys on 
Christmas Eve to catch Santa Claus, but even if they did not see Santa 
Claus coming down, what would they prove? Nobody sees Santa Claus, 
but there Is no sign that there is no Santa Claus. The most real things in 
me world are those that neither children nor men can see. Did you ever 
see fairies dancing on the lawn? Of course not, but that's no proof thai 
they are not Ihere. Nobody can conceive or imagine all Ihe wonders there 
are unseen and unseeable in the world. 

You tear apart the baby's rattle and see what makes the noise inside, 
but there is a veil covering the unseen world which not the strongest man, 
nor even the united strength ol all Ihe strongest men that ever lived, could 
tear apart. Only faith, fancy, poetry, love, romance, can push aside that 
curtain and view and picture the supernatural beauty and glory beyond. Is 
it all real? Ah, Virginia, in all this world there Is nothing else real and 
abiding. 

No Santa Claus! Thank God he lives, and he lives lorever. A thou- 
sand years Irom now, Virginia, nay, ten limes ten thousand years from 
now, he will continue lo make glad the heart ol childhood. 
Source: Home Book of Ct>rls)mes. edited by May Lamberton Becker, Dodd, Mead a Com- 
pany. Inc., 1M1, p. 451-452. 







eC^BtfLCBCOP 1 




Wllllamsport Area Communlly College 

Wllliamsporl. Pa. 17701 

Vol 17. No. 16 1 Monday, Dec. 14. 1981 


Colleae'' 
326- )?6 


SPOTLIGHT (spubiisliedevei 
varaii.»is by |..u-nalis..i and t 
c Comer 1005 W TiiircJ S 
E«ien5i-.i 2?l 


met iciieres'ed siudoms Otiir-f Room 7 Klump 


Pennsylvania Collegia'ie Press Assn. 


Heart' R. Zdun. edilimal page eiiilor 
Ruben E. Hu/nagle. ipiim eilmr 

R„t«r,J Allen. f,alumedi,„r 

Robert 0, Rollev 1,.. adwrlimg direm, 

William G. Galm. admtimg lamul direcio, 

nomas J Tede,r„. «,#.,»,, 

SliellieJ. McClellan. pernor iiajl mm 

Tammiel. Seymam. <ema, sl0 water 




W P 


Siall Wniers 
Abaie Chns E Bankes Cindy L DeVrae J.id.'H A 
an J Ecklev Mark A G.lliani Genrqc A GiiHer 
Glas? AlariK Lrllev Jani:-M Liriiriqcr Darl A LorKi 
•ird Valpr.eJ Flobe.rs Marsha J R..ux Wfr.dy S 

Faruiry Adv.iS.ir Ar,.ri„„y N CrllO 







Techniques demonstrated 
in extinguishing fires 

By Yvonne M. Swariz Another fire, type 'D', is one fuel- 
Of The SPOTLIGHT Staff ed by burning metals. For this, Staman 
David W.Staman, of Susquehanna advised students to use a powder ex- 
pire Equipment Co., showed a film, tinguisher. 



SPOTLIGHTIlMond.,, Dec. 14, 198ia3 

Trustees award contract 
for employe dental plan 



He pointed out that extinguishers 
are labeled with letter types. 

Placement of extinguishers is im- 
portant, said Staman. For restaurant 
use fire extinguishers should be placed 
in very specific areas, he said. The 
reason for this is that very specific fires, 
such as one in a deep fat fryer, calls for 
'BC (dry chemical and carbon dioxide 



answered questions and demonstrated 
fire extinguishing techniques during a 
Dec. 3 Food and Hospitality 'Sanita- 
tion, Purchasing and Storage class.' 

Susquehanna Fire Equipment Co. 
is responsible for maintaining the Col- 
lege's fire extinguishers, said Staman. 

The film presentation listed the 
four fire classifications which Staman 

expanded upon during the discussion combination extinguisher), 
that followed. Questions were asked as to ex- 

'A' type fires are ordinary com- tinguisher maintenance. Staman said 
bustable blazes, fed by paper, wood or extinguishers, because they are pressure 
cloth, he said. Water extinguishers are vessels, have to be maintained and 
used for this type of fire. . jested periodically. 

Type 'B' fires, fueled by gas, oil or ' Those filled with carbon dioxide 
paint, can be extinguished using a dry can be weighed to test present fill 
chemical extinguisher. capacity, he said. Dry chemical ex- 

'C type fires are electrical fires, tinguishers should be checked every six 
where the fire "has electricity in it" said years At that time, contents are 
SJaman A 'C type fire is best ex discharged, the container pressure tested 
linguished, he said, with carbon diox and refilled 

ide He added, thai due to the hazard Staman said over time, powder 

of electrical shock, a water extinguisher may cake in an extinguisher or pressure 
could be dangerous m fighting a 'C mmm Pleav mm lo Paee S 

type fire 

Break-in results 
in theft; vandalism 

An early morning burglarv dl 924 
West Third St , Saturday, Dec ^ 
resulted in the loss of an AM/FM eight 
iratk stereo valued at $125, aciordinc 
10 Wilhamsport City Police patrolman 
Vtrnon H Porter 

Christopher J Craic in 
iLMhuMiKss Mnduil Irnm Mali i « is 



By Henry R. Zdun 
Of Ihe SPOTLIGHT Staff 

The College Board of Trustees, at 
the regular monthly meeting last week, 
in Ihe Parkes Automotive Building 
(Unit .10), awarded the contract for 
Denial Insurance for employes of Ihe 
College to Delta Dental of Penn- 
sylvania, New Cumberland. 

The College solicited bids from 
other companies and found that Delta 
Dental offered coverage at $75 per 
employe for the first year and $1(X) per 
employe for the second year. 

The program is slated to begin 
retroactively from July I, 1981 through 
June 30, 1983. 

In other matters, the Board ap- 
proved a policy change on Ihe designa- 
tion of interest income on pooled in- 
vcslnients to comply with the American 
Institute of Cerliried Public Accounts 
Audit Guide for Colleges and Univer- 
sities. 

The policy slates: Interest earned 
on investments of unencumbered cash 





HCHTING THI- FIRI* provided for praclice by David W. Slaman irciiii Sus 
quchanna hre Equipment Cu is Susan G. Milschele, Food and Hospilalily 
sludent from Morris 

Christmas decorating contest winners 
announced at ICC yule party 



shall be crediled to each College fund in 
the proportion each fund's unen- 
cumbered cash is to the total pooled in- 
vcslmcnl. 

Lifelong Education Center 

Preliminary plans for Ihe construc- 
tion of the Lifelong Education Center, 
slated 10 begin sometime in the summer 
of '82, was reviewed by the trustees. 

The building which is to be con- 
structed at the rear of the Bardo Gym is 
expected to extend southward along Sus 
quehanna St. to the railroad tracks (the 
site of the Lair which will be moved to 
the Airport Campus). 

According to Thomas Large, 
representing the architectural firm of 
Hayes, Large, Suckling and Fruth, the 
building will be constructed in the same 
fashion as the Learning Resources 
Center (Unit 20) and the Carl Building 
Trades Center (Unit 21). 

At the northernmost section of the 
building will be constructed two stories. 
The second floor will house adminislra- 
lion offices and secondary and post- 
secondary drafting programs and a con- 
ference room. 

■■■ Plea-,e iiirn lo Page 5 

Landers goes to 
tax workshop 

Phillip D. Landers, assistant pro- 
fessor of business administration at the 
College, alleiided the Individual Income 
Tax Return Workshop (IITRW) held in 
Philadelphia on Nov. 23 and 24. The 
workshop was sponsored by the 
American Institute of Certified Public 
Accountants. 

The objectives of the seminar were 
to review the 1981 Economic Recovery 
Tax Aci. And to go over basic prin- 
ciples of preparing taxes and lax laws. 

Landers said the reason behind his 
third trip lo the annual workshop was 
because, "I will be teaching three sec- 
lions of income tax accounting next 

■■■ Plea'.e liirn In Page 5 



The Cover 

The Season's Greetings 
cover of this week's 
SPOTLIGHT was created by 
Thomas J. Tedesco, an 
advertising art student from 
Bloomsburg who is the stu- 
dent newspaper's staff artist. 

The SPOTLIGHT 
wishes everyone a happy 
holiday season ami a suc- 
cesslul new vcar! 



Winners ol tin annual liilerclub 
Council Christmas decorating contest 
were announced on Thursday, Dec 10, 
at an all-College Christmas parly in the 
Klump Academic Center Auditorium. 
Mrs. JoAiin R. Freniiotii, student ac- 
tivities coordinator, listed the winners. 

Siudent and siaff decorations were 
judged separately. 

The Service and Operation of 
Heavy Equipment Club won I3esi Over- 
all lor its decoration of the Schnccbeli 
Building Cafeteria on the Earth Science 
Campus. 



The most Attractive category pri7e 
went to Phi Beta Lambda for ils or- 
namentation of Room 333, Klump 
Academic Center (KAC). 

Chi Gamma Iota won the Unique 
category award for its decoration of the 
KAC cafeteria/Reserved Section. 

The prizes were Whitman Candy 
Samplers and a box of mints worth 
about $10 each. 

The Food and Hospitality Manage- 
mcMl Student Organization won the 



Protect 

your 

valuables 

"This is the lime ofyear when 
people are picking up Christmas 
presents on Iheir way home," ac- 
cording to Lawrence W. Emery 
Jr.. dean for student development. 

Emery warned, "Watch your 
materials in your offices, cars, 
lockers, etc." 

Ofien, he said, inexpensive 
gifts are picked up at the expense 
of others. 

He said students and faculty 
should protect their valuables 
before iliey become the unfor- 
lunaic victims of someone else's 



4DSPOTLIGHTDMoiidaj, Dec. 14, 1981 






Original works being solicited 

Original works by sludcnls, staff, adminislralors - "or anyone associated 
with tlie College" -- arc being sought for this year's edition of WACC Horizons, 
according to Anthony N. Cillo, journalism instructor. 

WACC Horizons is a magazine-formal publication which provides an outlet 
for works such as short stories, poetry, photography, artwork, and other 
creative efforts, he said. 

Contributors retain all rights to material published. 

The magazine is to be distributed in late January. 

Deadline for submission of material is Monday, Jan. 15. Tlios who wish to 
contribute may send it to The SPOTLIGHT office, Room 7, Klump Academic 
Center. 



Break-in results in theft, vandalism 



Omliiiiiedpm Page J mmm 

owner of the stereo. He lives in Ihc 

apartment with three other students. 

LaRue C. Shempp, owner of the 
apartment building - who is the 1980 
WACC Landlord of the Year - said 
that later that morning, the students' 
discovery of a broken window pane in 
the front door and plaster on the floor 



prompted Ihc call to police. 

The burglars also vandalized the 
apartment, leaving gaping holes in 
several walls and displacing furnishings. 

Shempp added that the four 
students were out that night. 

He indicated that he cast no 
"su.spicion" on his tenants, stating, 
"Their ccinduci has been good." 



J 



GAPING HOLES were left by burglars after their break in at 924 W. Third 
SI., early saurday morning Dee. 5. 



W P6«T0RIN6 
SOUPS 
DU.I-MNDVVKIIE3 
SffiADi 



COUPON '-» 

wiLLlAMSBOR-rt L/WftESTSOM I 
POUNTAIN INVITES YOU TO | 

BUYA5UNIMEI 
GET Z^'> I 

(/ trno lADDircl 




FOR '/zPRlCE 

EXPIRES 12-31 -Bl 

jLfLI!*J2*XEr ST. BRioeE in s.wmsi»t opcn ii-io dmuy 



custodian. 
General Services; James Winkleman. 
regular temporary parl-time custodiaii/- 
maintenanee worker. General Services. 
The Board also approved the 
employment of Linda Kepner, regular 



Trustees approve Personnel items 

The College Board of Trustees, la.sl '^"^''^""'^ Santalucia. 
week, approved the retirement of 
Florence M. Markley, instructor, 
Lnglish, effective May 1982. 

The Board also approved the 
resignations of: Katlii A. Reed, pro- 
gram assistant. Youth Lmployment and 
Training Program: Joanne B. Baker, in- 
Mrucior, Operating Room Technician 
Program: Donna M. Hcnslcr, secretary. 
Dean of Adniinislralion; Nancy J. Hal- 
chc, sccrclary. Director of Business 
and Computer Science Divisiini: Wilmcr 
Stevenson, custodian: Marsha Orr, 
regular part-time Clerical Worker: Steve 
Kathcrman, custodian: and Mary 
Hicslcr, substitute. Duplicating 
Machine Operator. Resignation of 



:s: and 
rniancnt 
, Admis- 



■|W( 



H. 



Accounlani.cricctivc Jan. 5. 1982. 

In oilier matters, ilic Board ap- 
proved Ihc eniploymcni of Shanni 
Hiicsnian, temporary Inll-limc program 
assisiani. Career l-\ploralion for Adull 
Programs: Marijo Williams, temporary 
full-time Program Assisiani. Youiii 
l-mploymcnl and Training Program; 



PfCTURES FOUND 

A folder of plelurcs of one 
of the shop areas has been found 
and is being held in The 
SPOTLIGHT office. Owner may 
claim them by identifying pic- 
tures. If pielures are not claimed 
within next Iwo weeks, pielures 
will be turned over to College 
historical files. 

The SP0TLI(;HT office Is 
in Room 7. Basement. Klump 
Academic Center. Kxtension: 
221. 



Operator. Computer Scrvii 
Deborah Shivelis. regular r 
pari-iimc Housing Coordinalo 
sums Office. 

The trustees also approved the 
icMgnaiion of Dr. Robert G. Bowers as 
Dean of Academic Affairs, 
ericcinc Jan. }. mi. for heallli 
rcasiius. Dr. Bowers will be granted a 
c(niibiiic(l vacalion. personal leave, 
leaic of absence wiiIkhiI pay frcmi Jan. 
4. 1982 until August I.S, 1982, 

Approval was also granted to 
chance ilic lillc of Dr. David^M. Heiiicy 
Irom special assisiani to the President to 
Dean lor 1-ducational Research and 
Planiiiiig. elTeclivcJan. 4. 1982. It was 
noicd Ihal Ins salary will remain at its 
ciirrcnl annual rale. 

Approval was also granted to 
change llic title of Dr. William H. 
Hoiiiisak from Assisiani to the Presi- 
ilciil 10 l-\cculive Director of the 
Willuinisprol Area Community College 
lounilaiion,elTccliveJan.4. I982atliis 
cunciii annual salary. 

Revalidate bus passes 

.Studeni bus passes issued during 
ilie Pall '81 or Spring '81 semester must 
be revalidated for the Spring '82 
semcslcr. 

litis can be done in Room 202. 
Klump Acaflemic Ccnier. by presenting 
a College ID and the original bus pass. 

New sludcnls reciuiring bus passes 
may pick them up in Room 202. Klump 
Academic Center, according to Mrs. 
loAnn R. iTciiiiolli, sludenl aclivilies 




'Vive the Living Gift'' 

Horticulture Club's 

Christmas Plant Sale 

Daily thru December 16 in Klump Cafeteria 
and Lobby 

sm. poinsettias - $2.50 
Ig. poinsetUas - $5.00 
Norfolk pines - $2.25 
Chrislmas Caclus - $3.20 
Wrealhs 
(undecorated) 10" - $4.00 14" $5.00 
(decorated) 10"- $5.50 14" -$6.00 




Techniques demonstrated 
for extinguishing fires 

umOmiiimr/fRmPmel lo len feel away, ihey clasped the levers 

may leak^ Both defects will hinder the .,„^ ^^^ipled to extinguish the blaze, 
extmguishers effectiveness. S,3^,„ ^^jd 3,3„ji 3, ,^3, 

After Staman showed students how jisignee prevents personal injury It 

to pull the pin on the extinguisher, the also allows the extinguishing agent to 

class moved outdoors for a demonstra- spread over the entire blaze, 
"""'n u- J .u ^ ,. ., • When the extinguisher was emptied 

Behind the Crook s Mamlenance and one fire still not out, one student 
Building (Unit 9), Mrs. Vivian P. helped show that knowing an ex- 
Moon, associate professor of Food Ser- linguisliers location, being prepared and 
vice and Hospitality said she wanted to choosing the right extinguisher pro- 
see each student pull the pin releasing ^otes belter firefighting. 
the trigger levers. Although several said jokingly, 

After pulling the pin and disengag- .'My restaurant just burned down", 

mg the nozzle, students were instructed staman pointed out that being calm 

to approach a type 'B' fire. From eight |,e|ps 

Trustees award contract 
for employe dental plan 



al fnim t 



building Ihc plan calls lor a single slurv 
siruciurc. This will house llic broad- 
casiMig program, siudcnl rccrcalion 
space, science labs, food and hospilali- 
ly, and anew ealcieriawiihskylighl and 
access 10 (he proposed '/4 acre interior 
courlyard. 

Il was nolcd by Large lliai llic 

Tot-watch registration set 

Rcgisiralion lor Toi-Waich aic 
MOW being acccpicd for ilic Spiini; 
Scmesier. acc.ndiiie i,. Man I , Ijurdo, 
i.l loi-Walch sel^ke^. 

I he spaies ,iir hnmeil in loi- 
Waicli, Am. Hie iiiieiesled iii JKuini] a 



,ilnu>si al a slaiulsiill. 

He also siaicd thai a fee of six per- 
cciil of ihe $6.2 million eslimalcd cosi, 
or $275,000 would have been conimillcd 
by the lime building begins I his sum- 
mer. 

The trustees also approved the 
1982/8.1 poslsccondary calendar. 
Siudcnls will attend classes lor 78 days 
during the fall semester of 1982 and 77 
days during the spring semester of 1983. 

The meeting concluded with a 
report by W, Jack Lewis, chairman of 
the Board of Trustees, on his recent trip 
10 Taiwan. The trip was part of a nine- 
day visii with 10 other educators from 
around Ihe counlry lo exchange ideas 
and learn about each others learning 



prescn 



lowed I he 



See ya' at the game! 
WACC Basketball 
Tonight • 8 p.m. 




SPOTLICHTnMoniliy, Dec. 14, 1981 D 5 




C'llRISIMAS llNSKl,, balls and bows were the holiday decorations chosen 
h\ (he hordcullural sludmts lor (rimming (he (rcc in (he lohbv of (he 
Schnecbeli Kar(h Science buildine (UnK 31). 

Christmas decorating contest winners 
announced at ICC yule party 

comimml fmmPusc} mm, p^/e lor the Mosi Llaborate category 

pri/c lor the most Flaboralc category |,,r iis decoration of the Machine Shop 
lor ilie decoration of Room 105, KAC. (Unji 4). 

The Merries! category award was jhe Cooperative Fducalion Omce 

given 10 Circle K for ils decoration of won the Biggest Joke category for Ihe 
Room 1.31, KAC. adornmenl of Room 209, KAC. 

1 he Forest Technician As.sociation ti,c most Unique category prize 

won the Most Traditional award for its was awarded lo the Mailroom for iis 
decoration of ihe F.arlh Science/Hall, decoration of Room 103 Adminisira- 
Room 103-104. n,,,, Building. 

The Horiicultural Technician 
Association won the Old Fashioned T pnnPr<J attPnn<s 
category award for its omamentaiicui of ■»-^""UVl O ailV/llUO 
the F.arlh Science Lobby. 

I'ri/es for slaffcnlries were award- 
ed lo: The Pcrs.nincl Oince, Most Al- 
iraeinc, lor lis decoration of Room 202, 
Adiiiiiiislralion Building. 

ThcCanlcen Corporaiion, ihc Old 

noil ol Ihc KAC (■aleicria/Main Scc- 

I he Mcrricsi calcgory , ilic Finaii- 
ci.il Aid ami Siudcni Dcveiopmeni 01- 
licc lor decoraiing Room 201, KAC. 
Ihc Tool Crib was awarded ilie 

Last paper of semester 

lodav's edition of The 
SPOTl l(,HI IS ihelasi lo be published 



tax workshop 



I be pulling I 



biisii 



1 small 

area small businesses." 

Sidney Kess, a CPA who headed 
ilie worksliop, IS a lawyer for a New 
York aecouiiiiiig lirni, Meiii Lc Fraiicz, 
and an aiilhor of Icvlbooks used in 
Landers accounling course. 

Kess, along with nine other men, 
siiueied Ihe aiiending CPA's and in- 
siriiciois on such lopies ,is, Ihe new laws 
go\eiiiiiig dividends and interests, 
eiii|)lo\er Iringc bcncfils, and sales of 



A SNACK FOR SANTA and a Chrislin;is hisIi were Icll h\ Ihe tree 
hy of (he Karlh Science campus Scliiieelieli huilding. 



be published 
ich IS Ihc I'lrsi 
Spring 1982 



ihal the Reagan Administra- 
led were thai of a new tax rale 
\ot Ihe ne\l ilirec years, the 

earner married couple tax 
and llic rclirenieni account. 



-t^ 



6aSPOTLIGHTnMond«y. Dtc. 14. 1981 



Flight training club seeking members 



The College Hanger Flyer Club, a 
club formed to provide flight training 
for students, faculty and alumni, needs 
members according to James Kelly, 
1979 alumnus and club member. 

The club was formed in March, 
1974, said Kelly. 

The Hanger Flyer airplane, a 1956 
Piper Tri-Pacer, is located at the 
Williamsporl/Lycoming County Air- 
)0rt, Montoursville. 



Costs to join include a $50 initia- 
tion fee, monthly dues of $10 and an 
$18 airplane rental fee for each flight. 

Also, members hire their own 
instructor, whose rates may range from 
$10 to $12, said Kelly. 

Kelly added that those interested in 
learning to fly can contact Robert L. 
Norton, aviation instructor, at 
326-3761, Ext. 233, or Earl L. Parrish, 
club treasurer, at Ext. 205. 



World of Work 



r llii- ( am-i PhrrmmOir,,,: K,.,i,« 2m. A 
IPiiltimeilh, ThrSmniCmm a 




Music 
Notes 



Last week I reviewed this year's best in music, it seems only fitting that I 
now look at this years worst. 

Worst Five Album.'! 

I. Face Dances - The Who -Seems like the oldest punk band in the world is 
finally showing it's age. 

2.Sandinisla - The Clash - They are becominj; too americanized.This album 
is very experimental and maybe shouldn't have been released. 

J.DIrly Deed.s Done DIrl Cheap - AC/DC - This album is not in the same 
caliber as "Back in Black". It has been laying in the studio since 1976 and it 
should have remained there. 

4. The River - Bruce Springsteen - This album would not be as bad as it 
seems if Ihey would have recorded it in a studio instead of a trash can. Also the 
arrangement of the songs often limes leaves the listener wondering what happen- 
ed to the producer on the way lo the studio. 

5. Heavy Melal (soundlrack) • Variou.'i Arfisls -Where's the heavy metal 
music? This album is for people who think that heavy melal is Andy Gibb. 

Worst Five Singles 

1. Physical - Olivia Ncwion John - Quick gel me a barf bag! This is pure 
garbage from the queen of garbage. 

2. Von Bcller You Bel - The Who - Seems as though Pete Townsend has 
forgotten wliai a guitar looks like. 

3. All oul of Love - Air Supply - Seems as though the U.S. has become the 
musical dumping ground for Au.stralia. 

4. Working In a Coal Mine - Devo - One can only hope for a cave-in. 

5. Rack My Brain - Ringo Starr - Give us a break Ringo, quit. 

Lowlighls of '81 

After ten years of performing. Yes decided lo break up. 

After having a number one hit (Ghost town) in Great Britain, the Specials 
decided to call it quits. 

The Clash perform in New York Cily and cause anarchy for two weeks. 
With the shows almost being canceled by the cily. Also the performances were 
not that good. 

Harry Chapindied in a car crash while going to a benefit performance. 

Michael Bloomfield, noted blues guitarist died of a heroin overdose. 

The price of a record skyrocketed lo $9.95 for a single album. 

Radio stations have become more mellow over the year with more stations 
becoming lop 40 or else switching to counlry and western. 
Lennon Remembered By Fans 

Last tuesday was the first anniversary of the day when John Lennon was 
shot outside of his apartment house in New York City. 

In San Francisco, one fan of Lennons' climbed a ten story building placing 
a banner which read "Imagine no Arms" to a window washing unit. The man 
was arrested and charged with trespassing but the banner remained on the 
building. 

In New York, many of Lennons' fans gathered outside of the Dakota 
buildmg, the place where he lived, lighting candles, singing his songs and placing 
flowers in front of the building. 

In Liverpool, a benefit was held in Lennons' memory by a disc jockey who 
was the first to play a Beatles song on the radio. Money raised from the event is 
"1 to an orphanage in Liverpool. 



EXPERTISE \N TYPING 

For expertise in typing your Com- 
posilions. Essays. Reports, Manuscripts. 
Legal Papers. Elc. call Eli^abedi E 
Ceisl ai 374-9832. 



Timbale- a creamy mixture (as of 
chicken, lobster, cheese, or fish) cooked 
in a drum-shaped mold or or in in- 
dividual molds or cups. 



Part-Time Jobs 

Service station manager - Muncy area. Call 717-326-0180. 

Part-time bartender - for local cocktail lounge. State age, references, and 
experience. Reply to Box D-18, Sun-Gazette. 

Night auditor, experience preferred. Apply at front desk, Genetii Lycom- 
ing, Fourth and Williams Streets. 

Career Posilions 

Electrical drafling person-Chemcut Corp., 500 Science Parkway Road, 
Stale College, Pa. 16801. Apply with resume to Davis Heverly, personnel 
manager. Call 814-238-0514. 

Mechanical Drafting person-Chemcut Corp., 500 Science Parkway Road, 
State College, Pa. 16801. Apply with resume to Mr. David Heverly, personnel 
manager. Call 814-238-0514. 

Electronic Station Engineer-WCNR, 125 W. Main St., Bloomsburg, Pa. 
Apply to Mr. Joe Darlington, station manager Call 717-784-1200 

Computer Analysts-Bry and Bureau, 8 N. Queen St., Lancaster, Pa. 
17603. Apply Ms Sandy Schimp Call 717-299-6647 




AS RENOVATIONS TO THK HKAIIN(, SVSIKM in the Kh 
Academic Ccnler conlinue, new equipment is mcjved into the building. l)n 
lunalely, this boiler which went into the basenuiit was mil so easily m< 
through a Vine Avenue opening in the KAC. 



Non-credit classes 
offer many variations 

There are more than 139 variations 
of non-credit classes in which students 
learn skills for use during their leisure 
lime, said Mrs. Carol F. Kaufman, 
coordinalor for non-credit programs on 
campus. 

The courses are designed lo teach 
leisure skills al a reasonable cost. There 
are classes for all ages of people, she 
said. 

For children there is a course in 
drama and high school students can 
learn to play stringed instruments in an 
orchestral atmosphere, said Mrs. Kauf- 
man. 

Other classes offer flower arrang- 
ing, parapsychology, paramedic train- 
ing, cooking and much more. 

Mrs. Kaufman said the two keys to 
the success of the programs are; the in- 
structor who watits to and enjoys 
teaching the course. Secondly, is that 
ihc students come here to "gain per- ^^''"■ 
sonal saiislaclion." 

lor more information there will be Vijao- a tropical herb whose seeds 

a brochure available in ihc Center for arc used in Puerto Rico as a source of 

Lifelong l-ducaiion. Room 102 in black coloring matter. 
Klump Acadctnic Center. 



Financial aid applications 
now available in Klump 

Applications are now being mailed 
mil 1(1 suulcnts for Pcnnsvlvania Higher 
1-diKaiion Assisiaiicc Agoncv and liasic 
l-ducaiional Opporlunilics (irant 
(PHFAA/BI-OG) grams lor ilic 19X2-83 
\oat, according lo Janice A. Ku/io. 

The lornis should be mailed in 
alter Jan. I. 1982. or ihcrcaficr. If 
mailed in belnre that lime, applicaiions 
will 1101 he acecpied. 

J he 1-inaiieial Aid Office now has 
applicaiion forms available for Ihc 
I9H2-83 vcar and can be picked up al 
the oltiee. Room 201. Klump Academic 
Center (KAC). 

II anv siudciii did not receive an 
application from P.H.F.A. or 
H.l-.O.Ci. in the mail over the semester 
hieak. iliey can be picked up al ihe 
riiiaiicial Aid Office when siudenis 
rciuiii. Ihc B.F.O.d, eraiii will be 
lelcried lo as ihc PELL Gram iicsi 



Winners listed 
for first half 
of bowling season 

The College inlramural bowling 
program's flrsl half was complcled last 
Tuesday, according lo Pally A. Bar- 
tholomew, lane coordinator at ABC 
Bowling Lanes. 

The learn of Scott E. Rawson and 
Kurt A. Sweigart finished in first place 
in Ihe team standings for the first half of 
the season. 

Other Irophy winners included 
James A. Horton for having Ihe men's 
high average of 189, Penny L. 
Rumberger for rolling Ihe women's high 
average of 149, James W. Osborn who 
had a 612 men's high series, and Wanda 
S. DePope who had the women's high 
series of 499. 

Roger K. Hawthorne and Cinda L. 
Austin each were awarded trophies for 
the men's and women's high single 
games of 245 and 183. 

The second half of the inlramural 
bowling program will begin Tuesday, 
Jan. 12, said Ms. Bartholomew. 



I RaiKJy I . Albcnsnn 
I Mark Rciimsnydcr 



iind Mike r. K 



c Osbaugh 
I CI. Ditcly 






•A 

k .uk.. A 


Sports 
Spotlight 

By Rob Hufnagle 
SPOTLIGHT Sports Editor 



Since this is the lasl SPOTLIGHT issue of the year, I think it is appropriate 
lo review Ihe major winners in sport in 1981. 

In the National Football League, the Oakland Raiders defeated Ihe 
Philadelphia Eagles 27-10 in Super Bowl XV. The Raiders triumph was their se- 
cond win in three Super Bowl appearances. 

The Georgia Bulldogs took the national title in college football by defeating 
Noire Dame 17-10 in the 1981 Sugar Bowl. The Bulldogs finished the season 
wilh a 12-0 record. 

Olher champs 

The Boston Celtics won its 14th world championship by defeating the 
Houston Rockets in Ihe National Basketball Association. 

The Indiana Hoosiers won the national championship in college baskeball 
behind the direction of Coach Bobby Knight. 

In professional hockey, the New York Islanders beat Ihe Minnesota North 
Stars 4-1 to win its second straight Stanley Cup. 

The Los Angeles Dodgers look the New York Yankees four games to two to 
win Ihe 1981 World Series. 

The Dodger victory was its third in 1 1 tries against the Yankees in cham- 
pionship play. 

Bowl games 

The upcoming bowl games should be enough to suffocate anybody but the 
most fanatical football fans. Once again football games will dominate the televi- 
sion screen throughout the holiday season. 

This years bowl malch-ups will include Wisconsin against Tennessee in the 
Garden Slate Bowl, Brigham Young versus Washington Stale in the Holiday 
Bowl, Norlh Carolina taking on Arkansas in the Gator Bowl, Ohio Stale against 
Navy in the Liberty Bowl, Mississippi State versus Kansas in the Hall of Fame 
Bowl, Florida against West Virginia in the Peach Bowl, and Michigan playing 
UCLA in the Blue Bonnet Bowl. 

Penn Stale plays Southern California in the Fiesta Bowl, Iowa takes on 
Washington in the Rose Bowl, Alabama against Texas in the Cotton Bowl, 
Nebraska versus Clemson in the Orange Bowl, and Pittsburgh plays Georgia in 
the Sugar Bowl. 

I'll pick Wisconsin, Brigham Young, North Carolina, Ohio State, 
Mississippi Slate, Florida, Michigan, USC, Alabama, lowa,Clemson, and 
Georgia to win their respective bowl contests. 

The biggest bowl game of the year, the Super Bowl, is set to be played in 
mid-January. It is loo early to even guess who will be playing, so I won't try to 
make a pediction until next semester. 



Bryant recalls years as coach 



Marti Bryant has been women's 
field hockey coach for three years. 

She has enjoyed many good times 
with her players. Coach Bryant 
remembers when she had players "who 
played tackle football in Ihe mud and 
then decided to wash off in a mud pud- 
dle. 

Looking back, she remembers one 
team member who sewed the hem of her 
uniform to the clothes she was wearing 
while riding to an away game. 

In recalling her tenure as coach, 
Bryant said that "each year 
the team has set a new goalie record." 

One of her former players is now 
playing field hockey at Lock Haven 
Slate College. 

She remembered the season she 
couldn't talk due to throat surgery. She 
also had a deaf assistant and 



who knew nothing about field hockey 
that year. 

This year she had a girl who was 
training as full back and didn't unders- 
tand the position unlil Ihe last game of 
Ihe season. However, the same student 
coordinated all the fund raising for the 
team. 

"We had a lot of crazy nicknames 
such as Sponge-head (Spongy), Peg-leg, 
Chugger, Stumpy, Daffodil, and 
Wierdly-bird," said Ms. Bryant. 

Coach Bryant has given her letter 
of resignation to Thomas E. Vargo, 
director of physical education. The 
resignation was effective Nov. 2. 

Bryant's reasons for the resignation 
were personal and due lo continuing 
throat problems. 

Coach Bryant expressed, "a 
special thanks lo all the players and 
those who helped me during my tenure 
as coach." 



SPOTLIGHTDMondiy, Dec. 14, 198in7 

Roundballers lose, 
play tomorrow; 
Schramm scores 16 

The men's basketball team suffered 
iis second straight defeat losing to Nor- 
Ihamplon County Area Community 
College, 89-69 last Tuesday. 

The leam's high scorer was 
Michael J. Schramm with 16 points. 
Schramm also pulled down II re- 
bounds, while Raymond M. Stebbins 
dished out four assists. 

The Wildcats had lost earlier in the 
week lo Bucks County Community Col- 
lege, 48-47. 

Stebbins handed out three assists 
and scored 18 points in the losing effort. 

The 'Cats are now 2-2 this season. 
Lady Wildcats lose slilh 

The women's basketball team is 0-6 
aficr losing to Northampton, 69-47, last 
Tuesday. 

Kalhy D. Huling scored 30 of the 
team's 47 points in the contest. Huling 
also grabbed 7 rebounds. 

The women roundballers also lost 
two other games last week. 

Lasl Saturday, the team was 
dcfcaled by the Lycoming JV team, 
79.39, and last Friday, the squad was 
defeated by Bucks County Community 
College, 70-48. 

Huling led the team in scoring both 
games wilh 16 poinis against Lycoming 
and 23 markers against Bucks. 
Games tomorrow 

The men's next game will be 
tomorrow against the Community Col- 
lege of Philadelphia in the Bardo Gym. 
The game's starting time is 8 p.m. 

The women also play the Com- 
munity College of Philadelphia tomor- 
row at 6 p.m. 

Lou Menago, men's assistant 
basketball coach, has requested that as 
many people attend Ihe games as possi- 
ble. The basketball teams need more 
Ian supporl, he said. 

Admission lo all home games is 
free, said Menago. 

Intramural basketball 
playoffs start tonight 

The championship round of Ihe in- 
tramural basketball tournament will be 
held tonighl, according lo Thomas G. 
Gray, inlramural director. 

The match-up is TMT (7-0) against 
Joe's Healers (6-1) in Ihe 6:30 p.m. 
division. 

In the 7:45 p.m. division, the 
maich-up will be Chalmer's Bombers 
(8-0) againsi Magnum (6-1). 

Chalmer's Bombers are undefeated 
in iwii years of lournament play. 



hOR SALE 

Soundesign 8-track 
player/recorder. Pause. Fast 
Forward. Auto Shop. Great 
( hristmas Gift. $50.00. Contact 
Mike at (717) 547-2187. Or leave 
name and telephone number in 
SPOTLIGHT office. Room 7, 
Basement, Klump Academic 
Center, attention Box A. 



SnSPOTLIGHTDMoiidjy, Dec. 14. 1981 

Progress required 
to keep grant aid 

All sludenls receiving financial aid 
ihis year musi be making salisfaclory 
progress in order lo receive grant aid for 
the 1982-83 academic year. 

A student shall be considered lo be 
making "satisfactory progress", if he or 
she successfully completes 24 credits for 
each academic year he or she enrolls, as 
a full-time student and received aid 
from Basic Educational Opportunity 
Grant (BEOG), Supplemental Educa- 
tional Opportunity Grant (SEOG), Col- 
lege Work-Study (CWS), and 
Guaranteed Student Loan (GSL) pro- 
grams, according to Financial Aid 
Assistant, Janice A. Kuzio, 

If a student has been enrolled full- 
lime since August and it appears that he 
or she may not successfully complete 24 
credits by the end of the spring term, 
check with the Financial Aid Office as 
soon as possible. Room 201, Klump 
Academic Center (KAC). 

Intramural sports to start 

Rosters are now available for in- 
tramural volleyball, according to 
Thomas G. Gray, intramural director. 

League play is scheduled to start 
the last week in January. 

Teams should check intramural 
bulletin board on the first floor of the 
Bardo Gym for malch-ups, Gray said. 

The sign-up sheet for a single 
clinnnation wrestling tournament is also 
on the intramural bulletin board. 

Parking stickers still good 

Students returning for the spring 
semester are reminded that current 
parking stickers are good until Aug. 31, 
1982. 

The blue sticker for faculty 
members, originally dated lo expire Jan. 
31, 1981. will continue to use the same 
sticker until further notice, according to 
Lawrence P. Smeak. chief of security. 



Bulletin Board 

the week of Monday. Dec. 14 through Friday. Dec. 18. 



MEETINGS 



Tuesday, Dec 

Tuesday, Dec 



Room 



Wext lo klump 
lAcademic Center 

1100 West Third St. 
Williamsport^ 



Cillo's j 

College 

Corner 

Hours 
7: SO a.m. lo 4 p.m. 

Play 

Lucky Numbers 

and 

Win ! 

mole Sub I 

and Medium Drink 



Alpha Omega Fellowship...? p.n 
204, Klump Academic Center. 

.Student Action Committee. ..3:.3i 
Room 132, Klump Academic Center. 

SPORTS 
Women's Basketball. ..against Community College of Philadelphia. 6 p.m., 
Tuesday. Dec. 15, home. 

1 Basketball. ..against Community College of Philadelphia, 8 p.m., 
Tuesday, Dec. 15, home. 
Wrcslling... against Stevens State Tech. 8 p.m., tomorrow, Wednesday. 
Dec. 15, home. 

Men's Basketball. ..two-day tournament, Friday, Dec. 18 and Saiurdav, 
Dec. 19, at PSU York Campus. 

FINAL EXAMS 
FINALS. ..tomorrow, Tuesday, Dec. 15 and Wednesday, Dec. 16. 

ID cards to be issued 

All full time students (12 credits or 
more) will be issued new student inden- 
tification cards for the Spring '82 
semester. 

Students should receive the new 
card by mail with their official schedule. 
If an ID card is not received, notify 
Mrs. JoAnn R. Fremiotti, student ac- 
tivities coordinator, Room 202, Klump 
Academic Center. 

There will be a three week grace 
I the 29, during 



ISO attend dinner 
honoring College's 
December grads 

About 1.30 persons attended a din- 
ner lo honor December graduates last 
Wednesday. 

Speakers included Dr. Robert L. 
Breuder, College president; Curtis E. 
Zemencik, Student Government . , , 
Association (SGA) president; and Penod from Jan, 



Iskcon devotee 
speaks to students 
of sociology class 



H.irc Krishna mmcMK-ni, and llirc 
oiIkt members of llic Icinpic spok 
bcliMc 74 sludenls in :iii inlroduclor 
sociology class on Monchn. Nov. 23. 
Dos explained I he philosophy i 
Krishna conciousncss and whai 111 
Hare Krishna niovcniciii is all about. 
Alter spending an cslinialcd mic hou 
speaking about the niovcmcnl. ih 
group showed a mosic aboui hoi 
Krishna concimisncss is s|ireadiii 



nbcis (.f the 
lai I he eionp 



111 apple and oilier Iriiils 



•rederiek T. Gilmour 3rd, president 
the WACC/WTI Alumni Association 



which sudents may pick up an ID card 
without a fee. After the three week 



Tlie dinner was held in the Klump P^^'i; "^^'^. ^"' '°'. ^ ^^ '^'^'^.^ '^ 
Academic Center Cafeteria. s'"''^"'^ "«''''"« '^^"^'■ 

Dr. Breuder commented on the »*♦♦*♦♦*¥*♦¥* 
honor given the December graduates * 
and the opportunities they now have. * 

Zemencik presented a speech on J 
"The Lo.sing Game" and noted that a * 
person must try and Iry again to fulfill J 
the goals he or she sets in life. J 

Gilmour spoke aboul the different 
functions of the alumni association and 
the support it provides lo graduates. 

Hilary J. Kopcho, a plumbing and 
healing student from Crabtree, welcom- 
ed the December graduates and guests. 

An invocation was given by Naomi 
F. Houdesliell, a general studies student 
from Mifllinburg. 

The dinner included veal par- 
migiana, buttered parsley potatoes, 
green string beans, hot roll and butler, 
homemade chocolate chip cookies and 
Jello. 

Door prizes were awarded after the 
ceremony. 

The Williamsport Area Communi- 
ty College Theatre Ensemble presented 
a preview performance of "A Christmas 
Carol" by Charles Dickens in the 
Klump Academic Center Auditorium. 

Move cars after snowfall 

Now thai the snow season is here 
students should be reminded that all 
vehicles are to be removed from campus 
parking areas by 10 p.m. on a school 
dtiy or 5 p.m. on Fridays, after a 
snowfall, according to Lawrence P. 
Smeak, chief of security. 

Any vehicle on the college parking 
lots at the time of plowing, will be con- 
sidered obstructing and will be assessed 
a $10 fine, said Smeak. 



Lale registration: Jan. 5 

Late registration and advanc- 
ed placement testing will be held 
on Tuesday, Jan. 5, according to 
an announcement earlier this 
semester by Dr. Robert G. 
Bowers, dean of academic affairs. 



*»¥***»***»*¥****»»5i. 



Repose 
withaStroh^ 




J Home Service Beverage Co. | 
I Fifth Avenue Williamsport l 



Monday, Feb. 1, 19820 Vol. 17. No. 2008 Pages 
Williamsport Area Community College •Williamsport, Pa. 17701 



Clubs set meetings this week 

Veterans Club to hold Artists Unlimited to meet 




Health Week opens today 



'Recruiting Week' 

The Vclcnms Club will be holding 
a "Recruiling Week" beginning loday 
and iiiniinuiiig ilirough Friday. The 
Club needs members and Ihe only re- 
iiuirenicnl for membership is an 
honorable discliarge as a veteran. 



The club wanis 


begin forming 


commiiiees bul need 


members The 


ilub meeis every Tuc 


da\ al 4 p m in 


Ihe rescr\cd saiion 


n Ihc ealckria 


(harks 1 Walosin.i 


lib prcsidciil, has 


disienalcd lliis ucck 


as ••Rciruilint 


Wu-k • m hopes ol 


inircasnig iliib 


nicmbuship HiiiKo 


ir,iL'OsM.iiranslii 


ailuKl ,iiui hLlpihcil 


b buonic aiiue 


Walosin Muiiiss 


ill and l.iuihv lo 


aiicnd Ihcilubispl 


lining a dinner al 


Ihe end ol ihe senicsu 


loi IIS menibirs. 


Club to meet Mondays 



The Rille and Pisiol Club niccls 
every Monday from 7 lo 9 p.m. in Ihc 
Secondary Auiomoiivc Building (Uiiil 
I) (in Susqueliaiina Si. for weekly 
sliools, according lo Kalhy A. McCul- 
clicon, club prcsideiu. 

Ihe club was lo parlicipale in a 
saiiciioncd Naiional Rifle Associalion 
(NRA) maich lasl Saiurday al Ihe Con- 
iolidaicd Sporlmen's Park, Loyalsock. 

Anyone iniercsicd may come lo Ihe 
nieelings or conlacl Charles A. Brooke, 
.■kib advisor, in Room LtO, Klump 



:adciiiic C 



365. 



Phi Beta Lambda 
to meet Thursday 

I'hi Beia Lambda (PBL) will meel 
Thursday lo discuss dclails for going lo 
Ihe Slale Leadership Conference in 
Valley Forge, according lo Paul W. 
Cioldfeder, club advisor. 

Club Presidenl Bryan W. 
Reynolds, a business managemeni slu- 
deni from Selinsgrove, will announce 
Ihe plans for Ihe spring lerm. 

A local business excculive, noi yei 
named, will be Ihe gucsl speaker al ihe 
meeiing, said Goldfcder. 

Plans are also being made to 
eelebraie Naiional Phi Beui Lambda 
week Feb. 8-12. 

Trustees to meet 

The College Board of 
Trustees is to meet at 7:30 tonight 
in Rooms 148 and 149, George 
Parkes Building (Unit 30). 

Dr. Robert L. Breuder, Col- 
lege president, is to present his 
proposal for the 1983 College 
budget. 



Arlisis Unlimiled will meel tomor- 
row ai 3 p.m. in the Ad-Arl Room 
(Room. 5), located in the basement of 
Ihe Kjump Academic Cenler. 

This meeting is vilally important 
and all members are urged to allend, 
.iicording lo Denisc M. Stark, club 
presidenl. 



Monday, Feb. 1 
SPORTS MEDICINE, A 
PREVENTATIVE APPROACH, 
Presented by Dennis Clark, Chief 
of Sports Medicine, Williamsport 
Hospital, Slide Presenla- 
tion/Diseussion. 




KA1HY D. HULING, guard for Ihe Lady Wildcals, maneuvered around 
a Lycoming College JV opponent al lasl Tuesday's game. The lady 
Wildcals losi, 31-57. fSPOTLlGHT Pholo by Yvonne M. Swarlzj 



Dental Clinic offers 
discount to note 'Month' 



February has been slated as Na- 
tional Dental Health month. The Col- 
lege chapter of Ihc Student American 
Dental Hygiene Association (SADHA) 
will be involved in a variety of activities 
10 promote good oral hygiene, accor- 
ding to Brciida J. Smith, sludcnl 
SADHA chairperson of National Dental 
Health month. 



She staled that Ihe Dental Clime, 
located on the fourth floor of the Klump 
Academic Center, will begin offering a 
$1 discount loday for teeth cleaning. 

She noted that ihc discounl will be 

in ef fect throughout the mon th and that 

appoiiiimcnts can be made by stopping 

by the Denial Clinic or calling College 

■■■ Please turn lo Page 4 



Tuesday, Feb. 2 
DRUG AND ALCOHOL 
ABUSE IN THE SCHOOL 
SYSTEM, Presented by Raymond 
Duzinkewycz, Regional Field 
Director, While Deer Drug and 
Alcohol Treatment Cenler, 
Film/Lecture/Discussion, 
"Boozers and Users." 



in Ibe Klump Academic Cenler 
Audiloriura Iroro 1 lo 2 p.m. 
eacli day. Admission lo all 



Wednesday, Feb. 3 
EATING FOR PHYSICAL 
HEALTH, Presented by DT and 
FH Students of the Food and 
Hospitality Management Student 
Organization, Film/Lec- 
lure/Discussion, "Dieting - The 
Danger Point." 

Thursday, Feb. 4 
DYNAMICS OF ABUSE 
AND NEGLECT, Presented by 
Thomas Zimmermen, Director of 
Out-Patient Service, Divine Pro- 
vidence Community Mental 
Health Program, Film/Discussion 
- Managing Stress in the Family, 
"Barb, Breaking the Cycle of 
Abuse." 

Friday, Feb. 5 
MENTAL HEALTH, A 
PREVENTATIVE APPROACH, 
Presented by Joseph Radley, 
Judicial Actions Coordinator, 
Lycoming/Clinton MH/MR Pro- 
gram, Film/Discussion, "Learn- 
ing to Cope." 

SGA tackles 
issues and plans 
coming events 

Formation of an anti-vandalism 
patrol and appointment of an election 
board were discussed at last Tuesday's 
Student Government Association (SGA) 
meeting. 

Lawrence W. Emery, dean of stu- 
dent development, gave a short update 
on the vandalism problem. 

He said he advised Dr. Robert L. 
Breuder, College presidenl, not lo take 
the costs of repa- 

ir from Ihe SGA budget. He also said 
securily is going to follow up on the 
areas vandaliz ed. 

■■■ I Please turn lo Page 6 



2dspotlicht 



VIEWPOINT 



IN THE SPOTLIGHT'S OPINION 

Real-life TV violence: 
is it truly necessary? 

During ihe 1 979 Oscar Awards, the widow of a man being honored tor his 
part in a violent scene sal with iwo other widows as Ihe camera focused on 

^"^The scene, which gave ihe man his immorialily. was typical of the 
violence shown on television today with one exception while the man lay pro- 
sirale on Ihe ground and received a belly full of lead, he was not an acior 

The man was a newscaster The scene was aired on Ihe three ma|or nei- 
works' news segments and viewed all across America 

Nearly a year ago. an assassin's bullet permeaied John Brady's skull 
While he lay ihere -m ihe middle of ihe afieriioon - all of America had the op- 
porlunity lo watch Ihe real-life drama of him being gunned down over and over 

^^^'two and a half weeks ago. a lel dove inio Ihe Potomac River taking 
with It several cars from a bridge Again. America watched as dead, frozen 
corpses were pulled from Ihe water 

Was this kind of "news coverage" necessary'' Or was il |usl anoiher 
lechnigue to pull ahead m Ihe vicious race tor high ratings'' 

By using this technique (or whatever one wishes lo call it), a second 
Iragedy is being perpetrated The exploiialion of Ihe victims is cruel lo Iheir 
families and friends II is in poor lasie 



lile many Americans ( 



aga 



list violence on television, Ihis more 



10US sort of violence appears lo be more readily accepted 
If il IS. indeed, violence and pain which feeds Ihe enjoyment of viewers 
,. in so doing, eases Ihe pain of Iheir olher problems, lel Ihem see il in Ihe 
vies and on Ihe soap operas Thai is where il belongs! 
Once II is shown in a graphic accouni on the news, il becomes disgusimg 



Deadline Extended! 

for 

Contributions 

to 

"WACC Horizons' 

A magazine of general 

creative effort by students, 

faculty, administrators 

and staff of the College 

The Deadline Now is: 
!\/larch 1 



TV REVIEW 

Sportscasters needed 
despite over-used cliches 

By Alan Lllley 
01 llie SPOTLIGHT StaH 

In December. 1 980, Ihe NBC television network tried an innovative idea in 
television sports The idea was an announcerless football game between Ihe 
New York Jels and the Miami Dolphins. 

The idea was great for some sporls fans who got fed up with Ihe constant 
sporlscasier cliches such as, "He has Ijlazing speed, soft hands, andts^lways 
near Ihe ball " However, the experiment was a major failure and made yjdrls 
tans realize that, love 'em or hate 'em', sportscasters are needed. 

The networks have some of the best and worst announcers under con- 
tract Some networks seem more concerned ..ilh picking up Ihe most famous 
athlete to retire in Ihe past year for Iheir broadcast crew instead of obtaining a 
true professional. 

Pat Summerall and John Madden covered, and deservingly so. Super 
Bowl XVI They combined for one of tfie best broadcasting teams in the 
country Summerall's insights and Madden's knowledge and enthusiasm for 
football formed a cohesive, interesting broadcasj. 

Ottier top partners are NBC's Dick Enberg and Merlin Olsen. CBS's Tom 
Brookshire and the improving Hoger Staubach, along with the CBS radio team 
of Jack Buck and Hank Stram. 

The broadcasling crew of ABC's Monday Night Football are true pros 
Frank Gilford is one of Ihe best at his trade, wfiile Howard Cos^ll, with his con- 
stant babblings, and Don Meridilh's home-spun humor combine for an enler- 
laining (but not overly so) broadcast. 

Also, ABC has probably the best announcer in the country in Keith 
Jackson, the voice of NCAA football. 

However, ABC still has a lot to learn about covering baseball. They nave 
consistently made technical mistakes and muffed camera angles since they 
took sole baseball rights from NBC in the mid 1970's 

ABC also has Ihe worst baseball announcing crew Keith Jackson is ex- 
cellent describing football, but he is nol a baseball announcer Bob Eucker is 
neither the smart or humorous announcer he is supposed lo be, and Howard 
Cosell should be outlawed from baseball telecasts For one thing, he tells Ihe 
story of Ihe 1955 Brooklyn Dodgers at least four times a game. 

Joe Garagiola and Tony Kubek. the NBC team, are barely beller. 
Garagiola may tell an amusing story or two a game but he really isn't that 
good However. Ihis team is belter than their other network counterp&rts 
because they have been together for over ten years, which is unusual for net- 
work broadcasters 

In fact, the network baseball broadcasters do not even compare with such 
local announcers as the Phillie's Harry Kalas or the Yankee's Phil Rizullo. ; 

The cliches are rampant. Ihe apologies for players are, widespread, Ihe 
botching of the English language is common place, but, regardless of all this, 
we slill need someone lo translate what we just saw into what it actually meant 
to Ihe game. And il looks like we will be stuck with washed-up jocks and TV' 
glamour boys until we realize that sports are, not worth it. 

BOOK REVIEW 

Retarded man's world 
viewed in novel Tim' 



By Valerie J. Roberts 

01 ItiB SPOTLIGHT Slall 

Tim has a body resembling a 
Greek god and the mind of a six year 
old Tim IS oblivious to the world of 
sex. violence and social prejudices 
His world consisis of innocence, iruih 
and love TinVs dependence on others 
leads lo his relaiionship wiih tvlary Hnr- 

Mary. a 43 year old. is described 
as a plain woman, a spinster 

Ttie body of a man imprisoned by 
Ihe mind of a child is seen by Mary 



Mary opens Tim's mind and logeitier 
Ihe Iwo create a world of Iheir own. a 
world ihal thrives on love and compa- 

'Tim'. by Colleen McCollough. is a 
different type of love slory - a story in 
which love IS creaied by innocence H 
is a slory of Iwo social classes iliai 
should riever associate logelher. iwo 
people thai share one world One in- 
dividual is reiarded and ihe olher is loo 
old for Ihe youlhful man However 
Iheir companionship suivives on iheir 
Irjve fur one anrither 





The SPOT 


■" "' " va', excepi lor College^ 




















71J2b-3?61.Exl 221 






^^^3 


Columbia Scholastic Press Assn. 
Pennsylvania Collogiale Press Assn. 


L. Lee Janssen, editorial page editor 

Henry R. Zdun. features editor 

Tammie L Seymour, sports editor 


are the opinions ol the SPOTLIGHT 

or ot Ihe individual writers 

and do nol reliect 






P-oduci.o., lea.n lt„s issue Robe.l E Hu.naqie 


Shellie J. McClellan. advertising layout director 


through letters to the editor. 




Rim CiHcf. I Lee Janssen, VDS Operalor: Ch.is 


William G. Gahen. senior slall writer 






Ma.si.a J R.HI, a.id We.idy S Slie.nian 


Rebecca M. Reeder, senior stall writer 








Slall Wnif-s Ciiris E Bankes Cindy L DeVcre Judi 


1 A Eckeii Bnan J Erkloy 








PainciaK Glas; AlanK Li»ey Mary L Pease Valene J 


Roberis Roberi Rolley Jj 








Ivlarsiia J Rou«, and Wendy S Sherman 



















Letters 

TO THE 

Editor 

The SPOTLIGHT welcomes tellers 



Gretchen H. Kennedy, 


General Studies 


• Creative Kitchen Menu 


s 


: For Week of Feb. 1 


• 


• Mondav, Feb.l 


• 


! Golden Chicken - Chick Pea 




: Zuppa 




• Lasagne Verdi 




• llalian Mixed Vegetable 




• Orange Blossom Salad 




■ Crusty Italian 


: 


: Spumoni 


: 




£ 


• Wednesday. Feb. 3 




• Ahhondonza! 


• 


• llalian Wedding Soup 


• 


• Anlipaslo Salad 


• 


• Turkey Marsala 


• 


• Rice llaliano 


• 


• Italian Green Beans 


• 


5 with Pimienlos 


• 


• Braided Cheddar Cheese 


• 


• Bread 


• 


5 Cream Puffs Supreme 


: 




.1 



SPOTLIGHTnMoiiday, Feb. I, I982d3 



Whaddya' say...? 

The quesfion was asked in Unit 6. 



Others to blame 

for vandalizing 

College campus 

To the Editor: 

In llie Jan. 21 issue of ttie Sun- 
Gazette, ttiere was an article about itie 
dannage being done on Itie College 
campus. 

I would like to respond to this m 
the SPOTLIGHT by saying that, while I 
make no excuses for those of us who 
have witnessed damage being done 
and not said anything. I have never 
been afraid to speak up when 
something damaging is being done, 
Afler all. I'm paying for iti 

I have been pleased to be a stu- 
dent here and try lo behave as I would 
at home. Unfortunalely, there are 
others here, such as Ihe day-time Col- 
lege students and the high school lech 
students, who are to blame lor the 
damage more than the night-time adult 
students who have jobs, families lo 
care for, and must attend night schoo 
in order to further their careers 

II is high lime that the College 
students face factsi In Williamspon the 
incidents ol crime, drugs, Iratfic viola- 
tions, and damage lo homes rise about 
40 percent when Ihe College students 
are in town and never goes down unlit 
they leave. Young men and women do 
things here that they never would have 
been able to do in their own 
hometown Worst of all. they seem lo 

I just wonder what their parents 
and other family members would say if 
they saw the things that their offspring 




The Question: What precautions have you 
tal(en for commuting in sub-zero weather? 



Photos by 
Shellie J. McClellan 



Text by 
Pat Glasz 



Joftn B Bleich, a broad- 
casling student from Milton, "I 
fiave a fiat and gloves I wear, 
unless you would want lo walk 
around town witfi a blanket 
wrapped around you," 





Terry L. Duncan, a dental 
fiygiene student from 
Mecfianicsburg, "I've bundled 
up more and I fiaven'l been 
traveling back and fortfi to tfie 
College as much unless I really 
have to." 




Gary E. Dantonio. a broad- 
casting student from fylon- 
tgomery, "None at all." 




Elizabeth J. Pensyl, a 
general studies student from 
Sunbury, "I go the whole route 
-boots, insulated socks, gloves, 
heavy coat, H's been especially 
cold this year," 



Robert J, Tehansky, an 
electrical technology student 
from Elysburg, "Dressing up - 
long, Johns, parka, down vest, 
wearing head gear thai proleds 
Ihe face, and pulling an extra 
pair of socks on " 



'Wind walker portrays true nature 
of Crow and Cheyenne Indians 



By Bob Rolley 
Of the SPOTLIGHT Slall 

"Windwalker" is a beautifully 
photographed movie about the Crow 
and Cheyenne Indians in Ihe lale 
1700's This movie retains Ihe true 
nalure ot Ihe American indian and his 
quesi lor survival 

The dialogue is spoken in 
Cheyenne and translated in English 
sublines This aspect of Ihe movie 
helps Ihe aulhenlicily bufmighl seem a 
lillle contusing lo Ihe younger au- 
dience 

Trevor Howard porlrays Ihe 
"Windwalker" Howard, a well-known 
actor, wins Ihe love ol a Cheyenne 
woman played by Serene Hedin, In Ihe 
process. Windwalker shames a Crow 
Indian who is also bidding tor Ihe 



woman The Crow~vows lo gel 
revenge and becomes Windwalker's 
life-long enemy 

The events thai tollow change the 
life of Ihe windwalker It is a 



suspenseful lale that keeps you 
glued lo Ihe picture 

"Windwalker" Is one of th 
PG rated movies being shown 



RIFLE & PISTO 




7 Jo 9 P.M. 

in Unit 1 

Interested? 

Come to tonight's 

meeting in Unit I 


CLUB 

Meets 

Every Monday 





_4DSPOTLIGHTDMond.j, Feb. 1, 1982 

Dental Clinic 
offers discount 
to note 'Month' 

tonnnued Jrom Hage /Ba^ 
extension 41)/. 

SAHDA members will also present 
a craft sale in the Klump Academic 
Center front lobby on Wednesday. 
Proceeds from the craft sale will benefit 
the SADHA pro gram, saidjils. Smith. 

The SADHA members will also 
present a play at the Lycoming Mall on 
Saturday, Feb. 27. The play, which will 
be presented for the benefit of children, 
will demonstrate the good and bad 
things that can be done to teeth. 

On Wednesday, Feb. 24, the Den- 
tal Clinic will be closed because all first 
and second year dental students will at- 
tend an all day seminar at the Geisinger 
Medical Center, Danville. 

According to Mrs. Sandra S. Luks, 
coordinator. Dental Hygiene Program, 
the sei^inar entitled "Update in denial 
Procedures and Problems" will be 
sponsored by the department of den- 
tistry of the Geisinger Medical Center. 

Mrs. Davie J. Nestarick, Ms. Daria 
Brown and Miss Rae Ann Gordner, 
dental hygiene instructors, are also ex- 
pected to attend. 



On Sept. a, 1776, the name, United 
Slates, was made official by the Second 
Continental Congress. 



Assertiveness Training 
turnout lower this year 

According to Miss Kathy A. Fer- 
rence, coordinator of services for non- 
traditional students, seven to ten people 
attended last week's Woman's Right to 
Know series entitled "Assertiveness 
Training". 

Miss Ferrence remarked that she 
was "surprised because we had 35 to 40 
people for the program last year. I 
think it's because we didn't have any 
radio coverage. We will have it for the 
rest," she said. 

The next program, which is entitled 
"Weight Control", will be held Mon- 
day, Feb. 8, from 7:30 to 9 p.m. at the 
Young Women's Christian Association. 
iThe speaker will be Miss Ferrence, who 
has taught a 16-hour weight control 
program at the college through Continu- 
ing Education. 

"The emphasis," she said, "is to 
change behavior that makes you gain 
weight." 

Open House to be 
held March 14 

The annual College Open House 
will be held on Sunday, March 14. 

Dr. Miles Williams, dean of 
employee and public relations, will be 
coordinator for the event. 

During Open House - scheduled to 
be held from noon to 4:30 that day 
-visitors are invited to tour the College 
facilities, view exhibits, and take part in 
other exhibits. 



I 



SPRING EVENT POLL 

Submitted by Antonio Pyzowski, commillee chairman 

We, the committee people of the Spring Event Week, in order to 
provide better Spring Event functions and receive more entertainment 
per Student Government Association (SGA) dollar, are conducting 
this poll to find out what the students want. We feel the previous 
committees had a "here it is, come and get it" altitude, thus 
resulting in poor attendance and actual waste of SGA funds. 
D 

Therefore, we request your opinion on some basic questions: 



(1) Do you prefei 



(6) Rock and Roll 


D 


(C) Country 


n 


(D) Comedians 


n 


fF.) Other 



(2) Would you consider paying for tickets with College students 
receiving a discount if a top name band or entertainer were brought 
in? 

Yes D No D 

(3) Would you prefer a: 

(A) One-day major event □ 

(B) Two-day major event □ 

(C) Three-day major event Q 



(Please clip poll and turn in al the Communications Desk, 
Klump Academic Center.) 




'^ 




\ 



VANDALISM DISCOVERED in the Lair (Unit 19), Jan. 22. FU 

blunt end of a pool cue was used to start the hole and agitation of the problem 

caused further damage. 

Interclub Council holds meeting 



cvcni will be held from 4:30 to 7:; 
p.m. and will feature a round table 
discussion and a one-hour dinner. The 
conference is open to all students if they 
sign up with Jo Ann Fremiolti, coor- 
dinator of student activities, before Feb 



Reports on Health Week, 
Christmas activities, the Student 
Leadership Conference and vand:ilism 
were heard at an Interclub Council 
(ICC) meeting Jan. 19. 

"Health Week" is being held on 
campus during the first week of 
February, according to Michael S. 
Grimes, an agri-business student from 
Genesee, ICC president. Grimes 
reported that each day will deal with a 
different topic of health related pro- 
blems. Monday will feature a program 
of sports medicine prevention, 
Tuesday's topic will be drug and alcohol 
abuse in the school system, Wednesday 
will feature an eating-for-physical-health 
film and lecture, Thursday's topic is 

dynamics of abuse and neglect and Fri- „- _,, -„f „ f oUon 
day's will be a lecture on mental health, leQUeSlS IdKCn 
the preventive approach. 

A report on Christmas activities 
was presented by Bill B. Lee, a general 
studies student from Troy. Lee noted 
that all who participated received prizes, 
and the Christmas parly was a success. 

ICC also discussed the Studcni 
Leadership Conference to be held Feb. 
22 Ihrougli Feb. 25 in the Klump 
Academic Cenlcr Auditorium. The 



ICC is also concerned with the 
esnmaled $1,380 worth of vandalism 
damage. According to Grimes, 
"Money taken out of the Studcni 
(iovcrnmcnt Associaiton budget to pay 
for damage will affect spring event and 
hit the students where they live." 

The next meeting of Interclub 
Council will be Feb. 16. 

Yearbook picture 



The College yearbook is still accep- 
ting picture requests from campus clubs 
and organizations, according to Miss 
I'lainc J. Helm, yearbook advisor. 

She said any club or organization 
iliat hasn't had a group picture laken 
for the 1981/82 Montage can call Exi. 
253 10 set up an appointment. 

Miss Helm said pictures can be 
Uiken anytime on Tuesdays and 
Thursdays except between II a.m. and 



On Sept. 19, 1928, Mickey Mouse She added that the yearbook club 

ivas introduced in the cartoon feature, niccis at 4:15 p.m. every Thursday in 

"Steamboat Willie". H'c Klump Academic Cenlcr bascmenl. 

She said anyone wishing to join the staff 

can attend this Thursday's meeting. 



Intramural bowling results 



SPOTLICHTDMondM. Feb. 1, 1M2d5 



The College's inlramural bowling 
results of Jan. 26 are; 

Team one: Sweigart, Amino, 
Miller and Rawson with eight wins and 
one loss. 

Team two: DePope, Austin, 
Hawthorne and Speck with seven wins 
and two losses. 

Osborn, Turner, Morton and 
Reamsnyder for team three with six wins 
and three losses. 

Wyland, Fenlon, Schrader and 
Brown for team four with six wins and 
three losses. 

Team five: Albertson, Charles, 
Rudisille and Herr with four wins and 
five losses. 

Brad G. Miller, Wingard, Moyer 
and Cassidy are standing at team six 
with three wins and six losses. 

The standing for team seven is 
Bolt, Kinderman, West and Harvey 
with three wins and six losses. 

Team eight is Yon, Updyke, 
Meadows and Carey with two wins and 
seven losses. 

Deitz, Johnston, Rumberger and 
Ricker are standing at team nine with no 
wins and nine losses. 

Men's high series are position one, 
Scott E. Rawson with 540; position two, 
James W. Osborn with 539, and third 
position is James E. Schrader Jr. with 
511. 

Women's high series are position 
one, Cinda L. Austin with 485; position 
two, Wanda S. DePope with 467 and 
third position is held by Ann E. 



Johnston with 465. 

Men's high single is held by 
Rawson with 200, Schrader with 193 
and Osborn with 186. 

Women's high single is held by 
Miss Johnston with 191, Miss Austin 
with 168 and Miss DePope with 168. 

High team series are held by 
Sweigart, Amino, Miller and Rawson 
with 1,949. 

Yon, Updyke, Meadows and Carey 
held position two with 1,939. 

Osborn, Turner, Horton and 
Reamsnyder held position three with 
1,897. 

High team singles are held by 
Osborn, Turner, Horton and 
Reamsnyder with 709. 

Yon, Updyke, Meadows and Carey 
with 663. 

Sweigart, Amino, Miller and 
Rawson with 656. 

Career Day this Wednesday 

Career Exploration Day, an annual 
event, is to be held this Wednesday on 
the College campus for 10th graders 
from the College's sponsoring districts. 

Of the 12 school districts which 
sponsor the College's high school trades 
program, all will be represented but 
two, according to planners of the event. 

About 800 students are expected to 
attend Career Exploration Day. 



Franklin D. Roosevelt was born 
100 years ago on Jan. 30. 



Students win competition 



Area students were among the win- 
ners of a Small Engine contest spon- 
sored by the agricultural division of the 
College Future Farmers of America 
(FFA) Chapter on Tuesday, 
Jan. 19. 

Fourteen students belonging to the 
Lycoming County FFA were par- 
ticipants in the contest held at the Col- 
lege's Earth Science Campus near 
Allenwood. The Lycoming County 
FFA consists of the Hughesville High 
School Chapter, the Montoursville High 
School Chapter and the College's three 
secondary vocational program chapters, 
namely, forestry, horticulture, and 
vocational agriculture. The contest in- 
cluded troubleshooting and repair of the 
small engine, identification of small 
engine parts, and a written examination 
on the functions and principles of 
various small engines. 

Winners were Mark W. Pfleegor, 
RDl, Turbotville, a Warrior Run High 
School junior who is in the secondary 
vocational agriculture program at the 
College; George J. Ulrich, RDI, Allen- 
wood, a Montgomery High School 



Have a grievance 
pertaining to 
the College? 

Dial Ext. 248 

Student Action Line 



junior who is in the College's secondary 
vocational agriculture program; Steven 
L. Hunter, RDI, Montoursville, a 
Hughesville High School sophomore 
who is in that school's vocational 
agricuhure program; Dean W. Harman, 
RD2 Hughesville, a Hughesville High 
School sophomore in the vocational 
agriculture program at that school. 

Bradly J. Sunanday, instructor of 
vocational agriculture at the College, 
was judge. 

Union members take 
College welding course 

Eight members of the United 
Association of Plumbers and Steamfit- 
ters. Local 810, 128 E. Third St., have 
returned to the classroom. The 
College's Special Programs Office 
designed Advanced Pipe Welding 
especially for the Union. The eight par- 
ticipants are enrolled in the course for 
15 Saturdays until April 24. Classes are 
being held in the Avco Metal Trades 
Ctrler (Unit 17) from noon to 5 p.m. 

According to Michael A. Sedlak, 
Special Programs Coordinator, this is 
an intensive 75-hour course providing 
instruction in advanced pipe welding. 
He said the purpose of the course is to 
train the union members in becoming 
more proficient at welding techniques 
utilizing pipe. Hands-on experience is 
being emphasized, Sedlak said. 



o 



TV»;SDAV MORNING 

) Sign On, News, Weadicr 

1:03 Classical Music 

9:M Morning Maga/inc 

•;U S|».ns Sciiitboacd 



<:]2 Classical Music 



Tll»:!iDAT AfTERNOON 

ll:M Nmn Ncs>s 

12:10 Spitfls Storeboatd 



WWAS Program Guide 



by the SPOTLIGHT 



l:M Sign On. Classical Music 
9:00 Miirnrng Magazine 
»:I0 Spons Sc.ftbnard 



THLRsnAV AFrKR^o^^l 

U:00 N(«iri Nc«s 

t!:IO Sp.irn Suirtboatd 

12:13 OullcK.l 

12:15 I ii»clio-n Spcc1:il 

12:45 Ton 40 loimjl Mnsit 



12:55 Rn 
1:00 ^ 



MOM)A* MORNING 



:00 News, Spons. Wcailicr 


J:00 Ncu, Wcjihci 


6:50 Music (AOR) 






]:55 Riilci jiij RiJuis 


7:01 Icalucc Tracks, Side 1 


4:00 Nc«s, Woillicr 


■AC/DC 


4:0] Spoils Difcsi 


-Bark m Blacf 




7:21 R.ick Info 






4:22 Top 20 Counldo.n 






Music IAORI uiiiil 1 a.m. 




12:S» Sinn Ofl 


SM Top 40 Fomal Music 


WtONtsnAV MORNING 


THURSBAV tVKNING 






8:0] CLissical Music 









1I:0J l,„/Mi,siL 


11:0] Ja;r Music 


FRIDAV MORNING 


11:15 Insiflil 


11:15 Insiglil 


8:00SigilOn. Ne.s. Wcallic. 


ll:]OCollccc(l:i«ir,«K 


11:30 r.illegeClassilicds 


9:00 Miiiiiiiif Magii/me 


MONDAV AtTKRNOON 


WCnN^iSDAV AFTCRNOON 


9:10 Spiirls Ssoieboard 


12:00 Noon Nc«s. Wcailicr 


12:00 Noon Ne«s. Wcailicr 




12:10 Spons ScorcbiKird 


12:10 Spoils Scoreboard 


9:IS (-iasM,.,l Mum 


12:1] Onllook 


12:13 (lullook 




12:15 loiidicim Special 


12:15 luiKlieon Special 


9:J2 Classical Music 


ft.r Sn/»> 


Umla Rrmiarll 


10:00 Ncsss. Wcailicr 


12:45 Top 40 lormal Music 


12:45 Top 40 Formal Music 


IO:OJ Jar7 Music 




1:00 Ne.s. Wcaiber 


11:00 Nesss. Weallier 


1:0] Top 40 I'liiinal Music 


1:03 Top 40 Formal Music 




2:00 Nc»s, Wcailicr 


2:00 Ncsss. Weallier 


11:15 Insiglil 


2:0] College Classifieds 


2:03 College Classilierfs 


IIJO College Classifieds 


2:05 Top 40 Formal Music 


2:05 Top 40 Formal Music 




2:55 Rides and Riders 


2:55 Rides and Riders 


FRIDAY ARFRNOON 


]:00 Ne»s. Wcalbcr 


3:00 News, Weallier 


12:00 Noon News. Weallier 


]:0S Top 40 lormai Music 


3:05 Top 40 Formal Music 


12:10 Spons Scoreboard 


]:SS Rides and Riders 


]:55 Rides and Riders 


12:13 Oullook 


4:00 Nc»s. Wcailicr 




12:15 Lancbeon Special 







-Blark/,, 








7:21 Rock liibi 




7:21 Rock In 




7:24 


eaiurc Tracks. Side 






7:44 Music lAO 


11:00 Music IAORI uniil 1 a.m. 


1:00 Mus 


c (AORl unlil 1 a.n 


12:59 Sign OH 




12:59 Sign 



6DSPOTLIGHTnMonday, Ftb. I, 1982 



World of Work 



Parl-Time Jobs 

Cleaning person two days a week! Two locations. Musi have own 
transporlalion, like children and animals. Reply giving three reference-, 
qualiHcalions and wage inquired lo Box E-30, Sun-Gazelle. 

Two people wanted for sales and service. Apply 858 Park Ave., City, 8:30 
to 10:30 a.m., Monday through Saturday. 

Sales person to sell Beeline Fashions. Call 494-1089, ask for Kim. 

Part-lime Organist Choir Director. Send resume to Zion Lutheran Church, 
P.O. Box 277, Turbotville, Pa. 17772. 

Career Posilions 

Bookkeeper for full-time accounting work. Salary negoliablc. Reply lo 
Box G-22, Sun-Gazelle. 

Electrician for construction work (wiring, use of conduit. National Electric 
Code, three-phase 440 motors; able lo read magnetic control prints and elec- 
tronics.) Reply with resume lo Mr. Marc D. Femmerman, personnel manager. 
Call 215-337-4030. 

Electrical Technician lo repair TV and stereo equipment. Reply lo Mr. 
Donald Erb, Erb's Electric Co., McClure, Pa. 17841. Call 717-558-4101. 

Electrical Technician knowledgable of the National Eieclric Code, three- 
phase motor control, electric Ihermo lempcralure controls. Reply lo Mr. Dave 
Walters, SCM Corp., Glidden Metals Director, 101 Bridge St., Johnstown, Pa. 
15902. Call 814-535-2571. 

Graphic Estimator for the Nalional Advertising Manufacturing Co., 1324 
N. Sherman St., Allenlown, Pa. 18103. Reply lo Mr. Bob Dome. Call 
215-433-4282. 

Campus Recruiting Wednesday, Feb. 9 - Berg Electrics, New Cumberland, 
Pa., (recruiting loolmakers.) Group meeting at 9 a.m., location not firm. 

Thursday, Feb. 18 - Cornell University; Mr. Donald Morse will be on 
campus recruiting for electronic technicians, electrical technicians and 
loolmakers. 

Monday - Wednesday, Feb. 22 through 24, Easlman Kodak recruiting for 
electronic technicians, computer programmers and engineering drafters. 

Friday, Feb. 26 - Kennedy Van Saun, Danville, Pa., recruiting for 
I mechanical engineering and tool designers. Group meeting al 9 a.m., location 
I not firm. 

Identification cards needed Unrivnnc inono^int^ 

Student tdenlificalion cards (ID) "OnZOnS ITiagaZine 

K:m^;at:^S„feTnif^r: deadline postponed 



day, according to Mrs. Jo Ann R. 
Fremiotti, student activities coor- 
dinator. 

After Wednesday, students will 
have to pay $2 to receive an ID. 

Student ID's are needed for special 
events, gym usage, and book borrow- 
ing. 

Students who have Idsl their ID 
should bring their schedules to Room 
202. A liew ID will be issued free unlil lege. It 
this Wednesday. cnnjunci 



"WACC Horizons", which was 
scheduled lor publicalion in January, 
has been postponed due lo lack of sulfi- 
cicnl contributions. Accordinf lo An- 
ihony N. Cillo, journalism inslrucUir, 
the dale has mm been scl for early 
April. 

"WACC Hon/ons" is a magazine 
in which all material is conlrihulcd by 
siudenls as well as faciiliy of Ihc Col- 
first published last year in 
ni\\ the SPOTLKiHT 




Any Order 

With WACC ID ^ Featuring Gianl Subs a 

And This Coupon # 



►♦♦♦^^^♦^^^» 




SUZANNE D. CIFARELLI, dielelic lechnician sludenl from Tan- 
nersville, dressed as a carrot from head-ta-(oe last Wednesday to instruct 
Tot Watch children on nutrition. 

SGA plans upcoming events 
and tackles pressing issues 

Continued from Page /■■■ 

"Things are often done when post-secondary students aren't there," he 
said. 

Members of SGA decided to organize a walch patrol lo ward off vandals. 
The patrol will wear arm bands and be identified as the "WACC Junior 
Five-0". 

The patrol will not be officially formed until approval is received from the 
College president. 

Appointment of an election board for the upcoming SGA election was con- 
firmed. 

The board members are Steven T. Detwiler, a nursery management student 
from Orwigsburg; Barbara P. Gibble, a floriculture student from New Pro- 
vidence; Barton E. Richwine, a carpentry and building construction technology 
student from Elizabethtown; Thomas K. Wilson, a plumbing and heating stu- 
dent from Lancaster, and Barbara R. Gaskin, a nursing student from 
Williamsport. 

Other items discussed included the closing of the recreation room for 
renovations. The room is to be closed indefinitely. Students reviewed the idea 
of moving the pool tables to the Lair and bringing in vendors to maintain them. 

Dean Emery reminded the SGA about the financial aid conference to put 
pressure on the rulings of financial aid. The conference was to have been held 
last Thursday in Harrisburg. 

Members of the Spring Event committee are planning to recruit a band to 
perform during Spring Event. 

Spring Event is scheduled for Tuesday, Wednesday, and Thursday, April 
13, 14, and 15. 

The next SGA meeting will be held Tuesday, Feb. 9, at 4 p.m. in Room 
132, Klump Academic Center. 



nATTENTION □ 

VETERANS 

We Want You!! 

Chi Gamma lota 

Is Back In Action! 

Meeting Every Tuesday at 4 P.M. 
Reserved Section, Klump Cafeteria 



Flick makes lucky prediction 



Jimmy, ilie Greek - walch 
oul! Either William B. Flick, a 
compuler science sludcnl from 
Williainsporl, gol extremely lucky 
(ir he's vying for your job! 

In last week's SPOTLIGHT, 
Flick predicted the San Francisco 
49ers to win the Super Bowl, 27 to 
21, over the Cincinnati Iknpals. 



The prediction, which was in 
response to the Whaddya' Say 
question, came close to the actual 
score of 26 to 21. 

Oul of the five other 
responses lo the pre-game ques- 
tion, four students favored the 
49ers but they did not predict a 
final score. 



Men's cage team drops game 



The Wildcat men cagers were 
for 23 fouls in the second half 
while dropping a 79-70 decision to Penn 
)State-Hazleton Campus on Monday, 
Jan. 25, according to Thomas E. 
{Vargo, athletic director. 
I Christopher B. Gleco, a carpentry 
construction student from Northwest 
iLuzerne, scored a game high 3J points. 

The Wildcats held a 37-29 halftime 
lead, but that's when the troubles 
began. Gleco, Raymond Stebbins, a 
business management student from 
Wellsboro, and Jeffrey J. Pfirman, a 
carpentry construction student from 
Montoursville, all fouled out in the the 
second half. i 

There also were several technical 
fouls called on the Wildcats which 
resulted in the officials halting the game 
with a few seconds to play. 
Sqnad victorious 

Earlier in the week the team had 
uoped its winning streak to thi 



with a 57-56 victory over Northampton 
County Community College last 
Wednesday and a 61-51 win against 
Luzerne County Community College 
last Friday. 

Christopher B. Gleco, a carpentry 
construction student from Northwest 
Luzerne, and Raymond M. Stebbins, a 
business management student from 
Wellsboro. led the scoring with 13 
points a piece. 

Gfeco also 'controlled the boards 
pulling down 14 rebounds. Stebbins led 
the Wildcats in assists with eight against 
Northampton. 

In the game against Luzerne, Hugh 
M. Staub, an aviation technician stu- 
dent from Newville, was high scorer 
with 16 points. 

Michael J. Schramm, an electrical 
construction student from Williamsport, 
added 10 points. 

Gleco led the team in rebounds 
with 12 and scored 10 ooints. I 



Volleyball program 
starts tonight 

Men's intramural volleyball is 
scheduled to start tonight at 7 in the 
Bardo Gym, according to Thomas G. 
Gray, intramural director. 

The intramural league will consist 
of two divisions. Division A will play at 
7 p.m. and Division B will begin at 8 
p.m. 

Schedules for the games will be 
posted on the intramural bulletin board 
located on the flrst Ooor of Bardo Gym. 
Those playing IM volleyball are asked 
to check the schedule regularly to see' 
who is scheduled to play. 




SPOTLIGHT JMonda>, Feb. 1, 1982d7 



Wrestling to start 

Intramural wrestling starts today 
with weighins and matches, according to 
Thomas G. Gray, intramural director. 

Those who signed up for IM wrestl- 
ing are to report at 7 tonight to the Bar- 
do Gym. 

The schedules for IM wrestling are 
to be posted at the intramural bulletin 
board on the first floor of Bardo Gym. 
Students are asked to check tht bulletin 
board regularly. 




I^gik^'l 



Sports 
Spotlight 

By Rob Hufnagle 
Of the SPOTLIGHT Staff 



Finally, no more football. Although I am a football fan, I feel releived thaf 
the pigskin sport will not dominate television screens, newspapers, and sports 
magazines until next year's football seasoil. ' 

Just think, now we won't be able lo turn on the television to tune in a foot- 
ball game and witness bone-jarring tackles, flying bodies, swinging arms, rolling 
helmets, and other forms of violent bo(jy contact. 

No, now you can turn on the lube, tune in a basketball or hockey game and 
witness - you guessed it - bone jarring tackles, flying bodies, air-borne helmets 
or other equipment, swinging arms (as in fisticuffs), and other forms of violent 
body contact. 



Violence has always existed in the world of sports. For example, when was 
the last time you turned on a hockey game and did not see at least one fight 
before the contest was over? . ■• 

When it comes to violence, basketball also has its share. I remember a cou- 
ple of seasons ago when the fist of Kermit Washington was introduced to the face 
of Rudy Tomjanovich. The result of the meeting was a crushed jaw suffered by 
Tomjanovich. The promising forward was never the same again after the inci- 
dent.. 

For a non-contact sport, basketball has its share of violence. A few years 
ago, Kareem Abdul-Jabbar's fist made contact with the jaw of Kent Benson. 
Unfortunately, the stiffest penalty handed out to offenders such as Jabbar and 
Washington is usually a fine and possibly a small suspension from league play. 

Old timers may remember the days when fights were common in major 
league baseball, hockey, and football. 

Possible solution? 

Now that we have determined that violence in professional sports has 
always existed, maybe we can think of possible solutions. 

I have come up with a solution which I am sure will curb violence in sports. 

Let's prosecute offenders the Way they should be prosecuted for unnecessary 
violent acitons. 

Then the next lime an athlete thinks of hitting another athlete, maybft he or 
she will think twice. 



Doug L. Knupp, a graphic arts student from Beliefonte, shows his form i 

a free hour of swimming at the VWCA. The free hour is sponsored by the 

SGA and will continue every Tuesday night from 7 lo 8 through February. 



Training course 
given at College 

A special Forklift Driver Training 
program has been developed for the 
C.A. Reed Company, Reach Road, by 
the College. 

The seven-hour course was design- 
ed especially for C.A. Reed personnel 
who arc involved in the driving of 
forklifls. The course consisted of ap- 
proximately 50 percent Icclurc/discus- 
sion/dcnionstraiion and 50 pcrccni in- 
dividual opcralion. A simple course 
was sci-up to provide a testing situation 
lor Ihc panicipanis. 



Wampum, small cylindrical beads 
made from polished shells, formerly us- 
ed by North American Indians as cur- 
rency and as jewelry. Also called 



c&c 

Subs 
* 

247 Campbell St. 
Williamsport, Pa. 
Phone 326-6966 



SaSPOTLlGHTDMondij, Feb. I, l»82 



Bulletin Board 

For the week of Monday. Feb. I, through Friday. Feb. 5 



MOVIF. 

"The Wild Bunch". ..7:30 Ihis evening, Klump Academic Ccnicr 
'\udilorium, Cinema Club prcsenlalion, free admission. 
MEETINGS 

Alpha Omega Fellowship...? p.m. lomorrow, Room 204, Klump Academic 
Cenler. 

Arlisis Unlimited...? p.m. tomorrow. Room 5, Klump Academic Center. 

Phi Beta Lambda. ..4 p.m. Wednesday, Room 302, Klump Academic 
Cenler. 

SPORTS 

Men's Basketball. ..against Lock Haven Slate College JV, 6 tonight, away. 

Women's Basketball. ..against Montgomery County Community College, 6 
p.m. Wednesday, away. 

Men's Basketball. ..against Montgomery County Community College. 8 
p.m. Wednesday, away. 

Men's Basketball. ..against Lycoming College JV, 7 p.m. Friday, away. 

Wrestling, ..against Northampton Counly Area Community College, I p.m. 
Saturday, away. 

SPECIAL EVENTS 

Swimming.. .7 lo 8 p.m. tomorrow, YWCA. Free to first .30 to sign up. 

Skiing.. .5:30 p.m. Wednesday, Oregon Hill. Bus leaves from the Learning 
Resources Cenler and returns after the event. 

Ice Skating. ..5:30 p.m. Thursday, Sunbury Youth and Community Center. 
Bus leaves from the Learning Resources Center and returns after the event, ice 
skate rental is 50 cents. 

Tobogganing. ..9:30 a.m. Sunday, F.agles Merc. Bus leaves the Learning 
Resources Cenler and returns at 2 p.m. Free with ID. 
« HEALTH WEEK ACTIVITIES 

"Sports Medicine, A Preventive Approach". ..I lo 2 p.m. today, Klump 
Academic Cenler Auditorium. 

"Drug and Alcohol Abuse in the School System". ..I to 2 p.m. tomorrow, 
Klump Academic Cenler Auditorium. 

"Ealing for Physical Health"...! lo 2 p. in. Wednesday, Klump Academic 
Center Auditorium. 

"Dynamics of Abuse and Neglect". ..I lo 2 p.m. Thursday, Klump 
Academic Center Audilorium. 

"Menial Health, A Preventive Approach"...! lo 2 p.m. Friday, Klump 
Academic Cenler Audilorium, 



Students attend 
ice skating party 

Eighteen students attended the Stu- 
dent Government Association ice skaling 
party at the Sunbury Youlh & Com- 
munity Center on Thursday, Jan. 2L 
The bus left the Learning Resources 
Center at 5:30 p.m. and arrived at the 
skaling rink at 6:35 p.m. 

"It's a pain in the butt (literally)," 
commented beginning skater Jane M. 
Lininger, a clerical studies student from 
Austin. "Thank heaven for knee 



•.■••—•••—■•■•■—■—: 

g 'Next to Klump \ 

■ Academic Center ■ 

S im West Third St. ; 

8 Williamsport ■ 

Icillo's j 

College j 

Corner; 



Hours 
7: JO a.m. In 4 p.i 



Play 

Lucky Numbers 

and 

Win 

Whole Sub 

and Medium Drink 



Another beginning skater, Wendy 
S. Sherman, a journalism student from 
Weslfield, commented, "It's a great 
idea and lots of fun but I'll be sore 
tomorrow." 

Fortunately, all the skaters were 
not beginners. "I wish more people 
would come," said Evelyn M. Salrape, 
general studies student from Dover, 
Delaware. "It's a good idea." 

Another skaling party is scheduled 
for Thursday. The bus will leave the 
Learning Resources Center at 5:30 p.m. 
Admission is free. Skate rental is 50 
cents. 

SPRING EVENT POLL 

See Page 4 



Student parking 
spaces available 

"Students complain that there is 
no place lo park, but there is a parking 
lot on the main campus where many of 
the students don'l park," commented 
Lawrence P. Smeak, chief of security. 

There is a double-line parking lot 
in the back of the automotive shop and 
only a few cars park there, said Smeak. 

"There is also another parking 
area that the College has rented for the 
students to park," continued Smeak. 
"The lot is located on First Street beside 
the Physical Plant." 

In 1970, the College look a survey 
of how many parking spaces there are 
on the main campus. 

There are about 1,096 parking 
spaces on campus including the parking 
areas behind the automotive shop, said 
Smeak. 

"Cars must also be registered. 
There is a $25 fine for those who are not 
registered," said Smeak. 



College to host Ensemble 

The Bucknell Jazz and Rock 
Ensemble will perform in the Klump 
Academic Center Auditorium on Thurs- 
day, Feb. II, according lo student ac- 
tivities coordinator Mrs. Jo Ann R. 
Fremiolti. 

The event will start at 8 p.m. and is 
free to all. 



The 
WACC 
Cinema 
Club 

presents- 
Sam 

Peckinpati's 

"The 
Wild 
Bunch" 

The grealesi weslern ever 

made. 

In its uncut version. 

Never sliown on t.v. 

Tonight 

7:30 

K.A.C. 

Free 

Admission 




"Do you feel a cold draft?" 

Home Service Beverage Co. 
Fifth Avenue Williamsport 



Monday, Feb. 8, 1982nVol. 17, No. 21D8 Pages 
Williamsport Area Community College*Williamspor(, Pa. 17701 





Critical factors cited 
in 1982-83 College budget 



Pennsylvania's failure lo meet ils 
legal obligation lo supporl (he College, 
another increase in student enrollment 
and inflation were cited as factors in 
developing the 1982_-83 College budget, ;„'g";d;;orii';ic"ts 



this purpose.' 

He said he had "no other 
recourse" than lo slop using deficit 
financing and to turn lo the 2(5 sponsor- 



In the 1982-83 budget, there is a 
12.2 percent increase in poslsecondary 
operating costs. 

He listed six elements as having the 
"greatest impact" on the institution. 

They are a 1 percent increase in 



SNOW MAY Bl, an nuonvenicnit lor (hose 
these youngsters know ii can be fun. 

Are vandals 'striking back'? 
Are they just. . . frustrated? 

Vandalism is becoming a growing concern throughout the College. This year 
the problem is so great, that the College has enacted a new policy. 

If an individual is not caught committing the act of vandalism and charged for 
damages, portions of the cost of damage will come from the student activities fund, 
said Lawerence W. Emery Jr., dean of student development. 

But, why does a person commit such ads? 

Key word is 'fruslration' 

"There are many reasons, but people vandalize for a way of striking back 
against society," commented Thomas C. Shoff, College counselor. "The in- 
dividual may feel hostile or frustrated and it is his way of letting it out. Or it may 
just be a way of crying out for help." 

"The key word is frustration," added Dr. Richard Sahn, instructor, sociology 
and psychology. 

The trouble, he explained, begins in the classroom. Students are put into a 
competitive grading situation and some find the pressure overwhelming, even to the 
point of low grades. 

To release this pressure and the frustration of not fulfilling expectations of 
grades, the student will attack something that will not fight back or tell on that per- 
son, mmm Please (urn 10 Page 8 



according to Dr. Robert L. Breuder 
College president. 

Dr. Breuder, whose proposal was 
presented to and approved by the Board 
of Trustees at Monday's meeting, also 
said the College budget has been balanc- 
ed through deficit financing for the past students" (wTiicli" he^called r-conser 
*" ^^'^^^' vative" estimate), a I percent increase in 

new faculty and a 2.3 percent increase in 
employe benefits 

Also, a 6.4 percent increase for 
salary adjustments, a .1 percent increase 
for the summer program, and a .3 per- 
cent increase for the word processing 
center. 

If Pennsylvania were lo meet its 
obligation and pay its one-third tuition, 
the sponsoring districts would receive a 
9.3 percent increase. 

Deficit financing 
; However, Dr. Breuder said non- 
;payment would cause the increase lo 
jump in excess of 18 percent. 

During the 1981-82 academic vear, 
the equivaleni full-time tuition was 
$1,095 for the sponsoring districts. 
Through deficit financing, though, they 



"We knew this was not good 
business practice," he said. "We also 
knew the day would come when reserve 
funds would no longer be available for 

Ensemble featuring 
jazz and rock 
playing Thursday 

Do you like Jazz? Rock? Well if 
you do, come this Thursday to the con- 
cert featuring the Bucknell Jazz and 
Rock Ensemble. 

The concert will start at 8 p.m. in 
the Klump Academic Center 
Auditorium and is .free to everyone, ac- 
cording to Mrs. Jo Ann R. Fremiotti, 
coordinator student activites. 

The ensemble is a 21 musician P^i'' ""ly S770 and the College 
group, entirely student organized and 'balance accounted for the remaining 



run with a majority of the members 
non-music majors. 

Some of the groups more outstan- 
ding performances include a five-nation 
European tour in 1974, an apperance at 
the Montreaux International Jazz 
Festival in Switzerland, in 1976. 

Other performances were at the 
Kennedy Center for the Performing Arts 
in Washington, D.C. and the Boston 
Center for the Arts, radio and television 
appearances, tours of eastern and 
southern United States and the release 
of five record albums. 



During the 1982-83 academic year, 
the equivalent full-time rate is budgeted 
Mb» Please turn lo Page 



SPOTLIGHT on Tuesday 
next week 
Because of the official Col- 
lege "winter break" which occurs 
next Monday, the SPOTLIGHT 
will be distributed on Tuesday 
morning. 

No classes will be held next 
Monday. 



Student Leadership Training Conference to be held 



Student Leadership Training 
Conference sponsored by the Center for 
Lilcloiig Educaiion and Studcni Ac- 
liviiics will be held from 4:30 lo 7:30 
p.m., Monday, Feb. 22 through Thurs- 
day, Feb. 25, according lo a press 
release from Mrs. Jo Ann Fremiolli, 
siudeni acliviiies coordinator. 

In Room 204, Klump Academic 
Ceiiler (KAC), the conference will slarl 
off on Monday with "How to Conduci 
an Orgaiii/cd Meeting". The prescnui- 
liim will be by Ms. Bonila J. Franavilla, 



iiordinalor of Vocalicmal Sludcii 
Orgaiiizalions, Pennsylvania Deparl- 
mcnl of Fducalicm, Bureau of Voca- 
tional Educaiion. Basic parlimenlary 
procedures, officers responsibility, 
development of agendum and working 
in commillees will be the thrust of the 
presentation. 

"Communicalion for Student 
Leaders" will be the theme for the se- 
cond day of the conference. 

Mrs. Jane E. Bower, English in- 
sirudor at Selinsgrove Area High 



School, will present the 
licipanls in the presentation 



Par 
learn 

communication skills for effective writ- 
ten and oral communicalion. Improv- 
ing public speaking methods and public 



role play asscriive behavior by applying 
it to siudeni leadership silualions. 

On Thursday, Feb. 25, "Group 
Dynamics/Burnout" will be presented 
by Ms. Kathryn A. Ferrence, coor- 



relalion techniques will be discussed as dinator of services for nontraditional 



well as the psychology of communica- 
tion. 

Mrs. Debra H. Goff, consultani, 
will present "Assertive Leadership" on 
Wednesday, Feb. 24. She will discuss 
and deinoslrale Ihe importance of being 
an effective leader. Participants will 



sludenls at Ihe College. Dynamics that 
occur during group interaction, how 
groups work, "roles" people play, 
types of leadership, and how the group 
is effected, are among the topics to be 
explored. Burnout, why it occurs and 
■■■ Please turn !o Page 3 



2nSPnTI.IGHT DMoiiday. Feb. 8. IWj 



VIEWPOINT 



In The SPOTLIGHT'S Opinion 




Video game explosion 



In The SPOTLIGHT'S Opinion ^ 

Snow removal job well done 



I many video games mat 



The United Stales is being taken over by "Space 
Public, there Is no reason to panic - at least nol yet 

These "Space Invaders" are jusi another of II 
have swept shopping malls across the nation 

Last year was perhaps the biggest year lor video-game manufacturers and 
1982 should be even more productive 

Video-mania has spread like a disease throughout the United Stales Young 
and old have become addicted to games such as "Pac-Man" and "Asteroids 

Video-mama's symptoms include rapid quarter-lo-machine movement, in- 
crease of wallet opening and sometimes even post-game depression for those of 
us who never seem to win 

For people who cah not get enough of the electronic wizardry in the shopp- 
ing malls, portable video games can be purchased at almost any department 
store 

Although video games are a waste of time and money lo most people, 
others have taken advantage of this advanced form of electronic knowledge 

For example, electronic games are used lo train personnel in some branches 
of the military 

Electronic devices allow recruits to tram for possible war situations much 
more sufficiently. 

Also a lew hospitals in America have recently purchased video games lo 
nelp doctors gel ready for surgery 

Video games help doctors prepare their minds (and fingers) for delicate 
operations 

Like baseball, hot dogs and apple pie. it appears that video games are here 
10 stay Hopefully. Americans will use them to their advantage 

In The SPOTLIGHT'S Opinion 

LRC inclined entrance 
hazardous when wet 

The inclined entiance lloor |usl inside the WesI Third Street entrance to the 
Learning Resources Center is hazardous during wel. snowy, and icy days. 

With recent weather conditions, the ramp became as slippery as the snow 
and ice-covered sidewalks. 

Wel boots and shoes - wel from Irudging Ihrough the snow - deposil water 
on the entrance lloor. 

The ramp now has a rug lo absorb the wafer, but Ihe opposite effect is laking 
place 

The water is soaking into the rug and making Ihe ramp slippery 

The College should consider Ihe results of this ramp because someone 
could get seriously hurl 

A broken bone or tooth could be the result of Ihe slippery ramp 

There are a few ways the College can aviod this situation 

First, a wire mesh drain could be installed lo drain the water off as well as 
help Ihe scrape the snow off the bottom of shoes and bools This wilt insure safe- 
ty in other parts of Ihe building also, because unnecessary snow and water will 
not be tracked through the uncaroeted hallways 

Second, inslailalion of strips with a sandpaper texture would help lo keep the 
water off Ihe grade and help give a frictional grip for the shoe or boot bottoms 

Third, a wet-dry vacuum could be used to keep the rug water free 



John Parking 



pasi Recently. 



finding a parking space on the College lots has been much easier 
than just about anywhere else in Williamsport 

On Saturday. Jan. 23. the cily was shrouded in snow By the lime the Col- 
lege opened Monday. Jan 25. its lots had been cleared white snow had been 
pushed from the city streets into the parking lanes 

Not only was il difficult to find a place to park on city properly, it was dif- 
ficult lo drive the streets because many of them shrunk in size from a poor |ob 



;lear Ihe College I 



MOVIE REVIEW 



I did a tremendous iobi 



Think 
Spring! 





oughoui the academic yea;^ ( 

Oflic*. Room/.KIump 

(717)326-3761. Ext 



Columbia Scholastic Press t 
Member, 
Pennsylvania Collegiate Press 



lers tnris E Danxes. .^indy L DeVore, J 
Glasz. Alan K Lilley. Mary L Pease, Valeii 
Roux, and Wendy S Shetman 

dvisor. .Annjony.N CjHo, 



Henry R, Zdun. features editor 

Tammie L. Seymour, sports editor 

Yvonne M. Swartz, photography editor 

George A. Ginter. advertising director 

I. McCieiian, advertising layout director 

Thomas J. Tedesco. statf arllsl 

William G. Gahen, senior staff writer 

Rebecca M. Reader, senior staff writer 



'Vice Squad' 

gets reviewer's 

grade of 1 .8 

By George Ginter 
Of The SPOTLIGHT Staff 

After seeing Sandy Howard's 
"Vice Squad", ihis reviewer was left 
wiih Ihe impression that the Reagan 
cuts have tell Hollywood in the vapid 
depths of an economically-troubled 
miie. 

Season Hubley portrays a young 
mother driven to prostitution by 
unemployment 

Each weekend her child is bused 
lo her grandmother's home so Ihe 
moiher can lend lo "business". H 
sounds like an easily-followed 
schedule But not Ihis weekend' 

The vice squad, head by Gary 
Swanson. blackmails Season Hubley 
into "laying" a trap for Ihe biggest, 
meanest. most-sadisHc pimp in town 
He is well versed m the t^^arquis de 
Sade school of thought 

One of the mam themes of Ihe 
movie suggests that the vice squad's 
purpose is in vain, for vice witl never be 
etiniinaied from our streets 

A pro-prostilution stance was also 
Illustrated The director seemed to be 
suggesting thai prostitution would rid 
widowers, crippled and ioneiy men 
from their sexual frusiralions 

Two of the elements of the movie 
that deserve recognition are the 
phoiography and special effecis Boih 
are exceptionally good 

However. Ihe dialogue is bad. Ihe 
acting is tolerable, the plot is trite, and 
over-all creativity is minimal 

If all Ihe elemenis were con- 
sidered for a grade by Ihe collegiate 
standards, the movie might squeeze a 



Letters 

TO THE 

Editor 

The SPOTLIGHT welcomes I 



Reader says she put 
'foot in mouth' 

To the Editor; 

In my letter to Ihe editor, published 
Feb I, regarding the on-campus 
damage. I put a label on the daytime 
students who. tike myself, are full-time 
students, wives and husbands and 
parents trying to hold down a job as 

There is really a small portion of 
unruly students here Those do their 
damage either when alone or when 
with a few other students like 
themselves We also have the high 
school students and the liltle darlings 
from Ihe grade school who make their 
stops inside the buildings on Ihe way 
home They alt manage lo help out 
with our problem I have seen them at 
various times When I have said 
anything. I was told lo M Y. O. B 
(mind your own business) 

I was out of line in my letter and I 
apologize for putting my foot in my big 
mouth! 

The problem remains, however, 
and it belongs lo us all. So perhaps we 
can all work together to stop the 
"gremlins" who are really at work 
destroying our school 

IVIrs. Gretchen H. Kennedy, 
General Studies Student 



Kopcho says 

he's ready to go 

with 'Junior Five-0' 

Hilary J. Kopcho, chairper- 
son of the Sludenl GovernmenI 
Association Student Action Com- 
mittee, last week reported thai the 
"WACC Junior Five-0" conceiv- 
ed as a means of helping to keep 
vandalism down continues to be 
organized. 

According to Kopcho, the 
unit is to be composed of a group 
of students who will patrol the 
campus during school hours to 
ward off vandals. 

Last Thursday, identifying 
armbands were distributed at a 
meeting of the Student Action 
Committee. 

Asked then when the "Junior 
Five-0" would go into operation, 
Kopcho said "right away". 



WWAS-FM to offer theme 
for Feature Tracks weekly 

The College student-operated radio 
station, WWAS-FM, today will begin to 
offer a theme-a-week for its regular 
"Feature Tracks" programming, accor- 
ding to Scott B. Kolb, assistant station 
manager. 

"Every Monday we are inserting 
fresh tracks in lieu of feature tracks. 
The fresh tracks will be a new (or fairly 
new) album and will coincide with the 
theme for that week, "said Kerb 

This week's theme is entitled 
"Southern Rock Week". It will consist 
of: 

Monday: Fresh Tracks featuring 
the "Wild Eyed Southern Boys"the hit 
album by ".38 Special". 

Tuesday: Featuring "The 
Outlaws" with their hit "Ghost Riders 
in the Sky." 

Wednesday: "Lynyrd Skynyrd" 
will be the feature with Ihe hit "Street 
Survivors." 

Thursday: "Molly Hatchet" is 
featured with their hit entitled "Beatin' 
the Odds". 



SPOTLIGHT 

places second in 
press competition 

The SPOTLIGHT has won second 
place in Ihe Columbia Scholastic Press 
As.socialion rating for the academic year 
of 1980-81, according to Anihony N. 
Cillo, journalism inslruclor. 

The annual rating, completed by 
professionals in Ihe journalism field, at- 
tracts school publicalions from all over 
- Ihe counlry. 

"The Columbia Scholastic Press 
Association is considered the most 
prestigious of student oriented press 
associations," Cillo said. 

In the pasi five years. The 
SPOTLIGHT lias won a first place and 
third place in Ihe ratings. 

Student editors for the 1980-81 year 
were Brian M. Rippey and Robert F,. 
Thomas. 

The editors of the SPOTLIGHT 
change every seinesler to provide as 
inuch experience as possible. 

Alumni association 
to meet tonight 

The Williamsporl Area Communi- 
ty College/Williamsport Technical In- 
stitute Alumni Association 
(WACC/WTI Alumni Association) will 
meet at 7 tonight, according to Miss 
Virginia M. Trowbridge, communica- 
tions assistant for media information. 

At the meeting, a representative of 
Ihe Greater Williainsport Area Jaycees 
will present information about Ihe 1982 
Susquehanna Boom Festival. 

Other meeting business will include 
planning for alumni involvemenl in the 
graduation buffet in May, appointment 
of alumni of the year to be announced 
in May, and alumni involvement in the 
Susquehanna Boom Festival in August. 

Miss Trowbridge said she is urging 
all alumni to attend tonight's meeting. 
It will be held in Ihe first floor graphic 
arts area of the Administration Building 
(Unit 6). 



.SPOTLJGHTi Monday, feb. 8. mi\Ji 



Bulletin Board 

For Ihe Week of Monduv. Feb. S lliroiijih Frkluv, Feb. 12 



MOVIE ^^ 

"Boardwalk". ..7:30 tonight. Klunip Academic Center Auditorium. Free ad- 
mission. 

MEETINGS 

WACC/WTI Alumni Association meeting. ..7:30 tonight. Administrative Con- 
ference Room, Administration Building (Unit 6). 

Student Government Association (SGA) meeting. ..4 p.m. tomorrow. Room 
132, Klump Academic Center (KAC). 

Alpha Omega Fellowship meeting.. .7 p.m., tomorrow, Room 204, Klump 
Academic Center (KAC). 

Communications Club meeting. ..4 p.m., tomorrow, WWAS office. Ad- 
ministration Building (Unit 6). 

SPORTS 

Wrestling. ..against Pennsylvania State University, Altoona Campus, 6 p.m., 
tomorrow, away. 

Women's Basketball. ..against Pennsylvania Slate University, Altoona Cam- 
pus, 8 p. in., tomorrow, away. 

Men's Basketball. ..against Mansfield Stale College JV, 6 p.m., Wednesday, 
away. 

Women's Basketball. ..against Mansfield Stale College JV, 7 p.m., Friday, 
away. 

Men's Basketball. ..against Lock Haven State College JV, 7 p.m., Friday, 
home. 

Wresting.. .EPCCAC and Stale Tournament, 12 p.m., Saturday, home. 
SPECIAL EVENTS 

Swimming. ..7 to 8 p.m., tomorrow, YWCA. Free to first 30 to sign up. 

Skiing. ..5:30 p.m., Wednesday, Oregon Hill. Bus leaves the Learning 
Resource Center and returns after Ihe event. 

Roller Skaling...8 to 10 p.m., Wednesday, Skating Plus. Free wilh student ID. 

Concert. ..8 p.m., Thursday, Bucknell Jazz and Rock Ensemble, 
Klump Academic Center Auditorium. Free with student ID. 

Leadership Conference 

Conlinued from Page /■■■ 
how it can be presented and stress 
inanagemenl will also be in the presen- 
tation. 

Group parlicipalion is encouraged 
at all sessions. II is also imporlanl that 
participants attend all the workshops 
and dinners wilh roundlable discussion 
on all of the scheduled days, according 
to the press release. 

For high school junior and seniors, 
llierc will be a luilion fee of $12 and $14 
for lab. These fees will cover the cost of 
all nialcrials and meals. 

All fees will be waived for full lime 
siudcnis of Ihe College wilh ID if 
rcgislcred in Room 202, Klump 
Academic Center (KAC), before Friday, 
Feb. 19. 



Communications Office 
to be moved to KAC 

The Communications Office (Col- 
lege Information Office) is expected to 
be moved to Klump Academic Center. 

Last week. Room 205, Klump 
Academic Center, was being readied for 
the new occupants. 

Ms. Barbara A. Gilmour, com- 
munications director, said she did nol 
have a specific dale when the move 
would take place. 

The quarters in KAC will be oc- 
cupied by Ms. Gilmour, by Miss 
Virginia M. Trowbridge, communica- 
tions assistant for media information; 
Miss Elaine J. Helm, communications 
clerk, and Mark Jones, newly-hired 
graphic artist and designer. 



■ Take A Look At Our Menu! 



PLATTERS 

Includes French Fries or Mashed Potatoes. Roll 

Roast Beef and Fillirig 2.89 

Pork and Filling 2.89 

Shrimp Platter 3.29 

Chicken (3-piece) platter 2.70 

Veal Parmesian with a side of spaghetti 2.80 

Small Salad 65 

Salad Plate From Our Salad Bar/AII You Can Eal 1.95 

Home Made Soup All You Can Eat 65 

•Plus* 

A Variety of Sandwiches and Beverages 

Breakfast Served Daily 6 A.M. - 1 1 A. M. 

Wednesday Special Thursday Special 

Spaghetti w/Meat Sauce pilled Hamburg Steak w/Mashed Potatoes 

All You Can Eat ' i gg 



WACC Students 

We Offer 

10% Discount 

And A 

Bottomless Drink 

(Excluding tAilk) 




"A Unique Fast Food Restaurant" 



When You Present 
Your ID Card 



Locally Owned And Operated 
323-5517 
Market Square - Williamsport 

Open Monday thru Saturday, 6 A.M. - 8 P.M 



■ 

} 



4DSPOTllGHTaMon(l«y, Feb. 8. 1982 




2 College Foundation board 
of directors holds 
organizational meeting 



The College Foundation board of 
direclors held ils organizational meeting 
Tuesday, Jan. 19, according to Dr. 
William Homisak, executive director of 
the foundation. 

The board discussed the overall ob- 
jectives of the foundation and the 
responsibilities of ils members at the 
meeting. 

L. L. Lessig, president of 
Williamsport Fabricators, who had 
been serving as acting president, was 
elected to that office. 

Other officers are William 
Pickelner, president of Pickelner Coal, 
Fuel Oil and Heating Companies, who 
was elected vice president and Peyton 
D. McDonald, vice president of E. F. 
Hutton Company, named the founda- 
tion's secretary-treasurer. 

The foundation board has three 
permanent members - the College presi- 
dent, the chairman of the College's 
Board of Trustees and the College's 
dean of public and employee relations. 
Dr. Robert L. Breuder, W. Jack 
organizes for upcoming meet Lewis, an insurance agem in MiHersviHe 

ff ^ ^ ,*'. „, , nu J J •, and Dr. Miles Williams occupy these of- 

The Foresty Technicians Club ap- Rhinard said anyone with sugges- ^^^^^ 

proved contribution of money for a trip lions for the commiltee may contact the j^^^ foundation listed one, two and 

to the Society of American Foresters members or a lend the next meeting this ,|,^^^ ,^^^^ f„^ jl^ 24 ^^^^ers. 
c..c..„.„..»„., K,, „, Thursday at 1 :50 a.m. in Room 103 Of the 24 who accepted the invita- 

Herman T. Schneebeli Building, Earth ,.„„ „f ,^^ College administration to 



JIJI.IK A. MII.I.KR, of Allenwood tries In consol a frightened I 
Young from the HF.ADSTART program of BechI Elementary School. Billle 
Jo and the other children who visited Ihe Denial Clinic Friday Jan. 29 had 
Iheir leeth cleaned as pari of National Denial Heallh Month. 

Forestry Technicians Club plans trip, 



Convention (SAF) in Cape May, N.J. at 
Iheir last meeting, according to Mike L. 
Rhinard, club president. 

The convention was scheduled to 
be held last Wednesday through Friday; 
Ihe cost was $20 per person. 

A committee was selected to 
organize a woodsman's meet to be 
sponsored by Ihe club. 

Members of that commillee are 
Stanley E. Geiswhile, of Sunbury; Kent 
A. VanHorn, of Hawley; Mark D. 
Davenport, of Blakeslee; Jeff M. Jop- 
chak, of Beaver Falls; John H. Kaer- 
cher, of Loganton; Dan I. Muthler, of 
Mill Hall, and Rhinard, of Orangeville. 



Science Campus. 

Also at the meeting, the club 
selected a committee to seek informa- 
tion about purchasing shirts for club 
members. 

Rhinard added, "1 urge all forestry 
technology students to attend the 
meetings; we need all the help we can 
gel." 



serve as board members, Ihe three year 
term members are: 

John T. Detwiler, Stroehmann 
Brothers Company vice president; Mat- 
thew Gibbs, Gibbs Pontiac-Buick 
owner; Roger Haddon, a Sunbury at- 
torney; Robert J. Umade, Umco 
Communications vice president; Henry 
Lush, Lush Brothers vice president; 



Creative Kitchen Menu 
Monday, Feb. 8 

Minestra Soup 

Manicolli-Meat or cheese 

Marinated Vegetable Salad 

Herbed Vienna Rolls 

Tortoni 

Cost is SS 

Tuesday, Feb. II 

Duchess Soup 

Swedish Meal Balls 

Bulgar pilaf 

Whole Wheat Fennel Bread 

Marinated Cucumber Salad 

Meringue Torte 

Cost is SJ 



Rifle & Pistol Club in NRA match 

The Rifle and Pistol Club par- Taking 12th place was Douglas A. 
ticipated in a sanctioned National Rifle Bauer, a second semester management 
Association (NRA) match on Saturday, student from Lucinda. Keith A 
Jan. 29, at Consolidated Sportsmen's Masden, a second semester wood pro- 
Park, Loyalsock. ducts technology student from Blan- 

The club had four winners place in chard, won 13th place. Placing 14th 

the top 15. Winning first place in Ihe was Doyle A. Heaton, a second 

slow fire division was Kevin L. semester service and operation of heavy 

Richards, a College alumnus and construction equipment student from 

volunteer instructor for Ihe club. Howard. 



nATTENTIOND 

VETERANS 

We Want You!! 

Chi Gamma lota 

Is Back In Action! 

Meeting Every Tuesday at 4 P.M. 
Reserved Section, Klump Cafeteria 



Martin Miller, Shop-Vac Corporation 
president; James A. Schilling, 
Marathon Carey-McFall Company 
president, and Mrs. Charles Stockwell, 
Neyharl's Incorporation vice president. 
Two-year members are: 
William D. Davis, Commonwealth 
Bank and Trust Company president; R, 
Lee Fenstamaker, Williamsport Na- 
tional Bank chairman; Peter J. Good- 
win, Avco Lycoming vice president; 
James H. Jacobson, Hammermill Paper 
Comapny plant manager; George E. 
Logue, George E. Logue Company 
president; John B. McMurtrie, North 
Central Bank president; James C. 
Rodgers, a certified public accountant 
and James E. Short, Jesco Athletic 
Company president. 

One-year directors are: 
George V. Cohen, local attorney; 
Richard W. DeWald, Montour Auto 
Service president; Edwin Goodpasler, 
Grit Publishing Company president; 
John E. Hoffman, architect; Lessig; 
McDonald; Pickelner and John A. 
Schultz, Jersey Shore Steel Company 
president. 

Of the board members selected for 
one, two or three-year terms all are 
eligible for re -election. 

Board member Cohen was also 
named solicitor for the foundation, 
while Commonwealth Bank was named 
as Ihe foundation's depository. 

Dr. Homisak, approved by the 
board as the executive director of the 
foundation, pointed out that the board 
will have two basic functions: to assist 
the College by administering funds and 
gifts and to make the area served by the 
College aware of the College's contribu- 
tion to education and the area it serves. 
The board will hopefully be able to 
provide money to help Ihe College with 
things "that public funds normally are 
not available for," said Dr. Homisak. 
The board will hold its next 
meeting on April 14. 

I COMPUTER SCIENCE [ 
■ CLUB j 

Iraffle ! 



§ giving away a... I 

JgE microwave 0VEN| 
! Donation: $1 ! 



Tickels available 
ai Communicaiions Desk 
I and from Compuler Science 
u d e n I s 



I 

I DRAWING: IVIARCH 5 | 



Soil test brings approval for 
Lifelong Education Center 



SPOTLIGHTDMondsy, Feb. «, lM2r j5 



Soil test borings for Ihe Lifelong 
Education Cenler were approved at last 
Monday's Board of Trustees meeting in 
the Parkes Automotive Building. 

The borings will cost $10 per lineal 
foot and are necessary for the fui;;'e 
construction of the center. 

The Borings, Soils and Testing 
Company in Harrisburg will conduct 
the soil test. An estimate of $1,800 was 
given to the Board. 

The Board also approved changing 
from a two-pole to a three-pole switch 
in the Klump Academic Center boiler 
room. This will cost $126.57, 
$4,635 credit 

Other renovation matters included 
a $4,635 credit to the College from the 
J. B. Gibbons Construction Company. 

This credit is a result of the Col- 
lege's decision to block the windows in 
the sign painting area (the basement) of 
the Machine Shop Building (unit 4). 

Originally, the windows were to be 
replaced, decreasing the original fee of 
$91,246 to $86,611 for the renovation 
package of Units 1, 2, 3, and 4. 

The Board also passed a resolution 
requesting reimbursement of costs 
related to Stage I projects. 

The costs were for test borings, 
provision for water, architect fees.the 
cost of acquiring the site and local at- 
torney fees. 

Students attend colleges 

In other matters the Board approv- 
ed four students' attendance at other 
community colleges. 

Heather Morse, a student from the 
Canton Area School District, will attend 
the Lehigh County Community College 
in the occupational therapy assistant 
program. 



Brian E. Ryder, a student from the 
montgomery Area School District, will 
attend the Harrisburg Area Community 
College in the photographic technology 
program. 

Inez Alvord, a student from the 
Line Mountain School District, will 
study accounting at the Harrisburg Area 
Community College. 

Greg Rhoads, a student from the 
Jersey Shore School District, will study 
fire science at Harrisburg Area Com- 
munity College. 

Meeting changed 

The next meeting will be at 7:30 
p.m., Thursday, March 4. The date 
has been changed from the first Monday 
of the month to the first Thursday due 
to a conflict with Dr. Robert L. 
Breuder's calendar. 

At the meeting, the Board of 
Trustees will discuss expanding the avia- 
tion technology program to a degree 
program. 

Also at that meeting, Robert G. 
Converse, acting director of Financial 
aid, is to make a presentation on the 
status of financial aid to students. 

He is also to discuss a contingency 
plan for students eligible for social 
security benefits to be able to enroll and 
begin attending classes prior to May I, 
the cut-off date for the cessation of the 
social security program. 

In order for students to be eligible 
for benefits, they must have enrolled 
and actually begun classes by that date. 



Act of God, an unforeseeable or in- 
evitable occurrence, such as a tornado, 
cauded by nature not man. 





CASTING HIS BALLOT for the Student Government Association Spring Event 
Poll was Kurt T. Hinlon, machinist general student from Lock Haven. Ballots 
may still be submitted this week. A ballot is printed again in this week's 
SPOTLIGHT. /SPOTLIGHT Photo by Yvonne M. Swarlz/ 

Naturalist to present 
program geared 
toward pre-schoolers 

An Indian legend and sign 
language program will be presented at 
the College on Wednesday, Feb. 24, ac- 
cording to Mrs. Jo Ann R. Fremiotii, 
student activities coordinator. 

To be presented by Lorraine 
Weidner, a naturalist from Susquehan- 
na Riverlands Recreation Area, the pro- 
gram will run from 10 to 10:45 a.m. in 
the library in the Learning Resources 
Cenler (Unit 21). 



TERRI L. HOCKENBROCK, of Richfield examines Terry Voung. 
Terry was one of Ihe children who visited Ihe Denial Clinic in Ihe Klump 
Academic Cenler Friday, Jan. 29 as part of National Dental Health 



Sponsored by the Tot Watch 
Parents, the program is geared toward 
pre-school children. 

The admission is free, Mrs. 
Fremiotti said. 

Literature about the finger plays 
and sign language presented will be 
available to teachers. 

Those interested may contact Mrs. 
Mary L. Bardo, Tot Watch supervisor, 
in the Tot Watch rooms, Klump 
Academic Center, or Mrs. Fremiotti, 
Room 202, Klump Academic Center, or 
telephone 326-3761, extension 269. 

Student government 
meeting tomorrow 

The Student Government Associa- 
tion (SGA) will hold its bi-weekly 
meeting at 4 p.m., tomorrow, in Room 
132, Klump Academic Center (KAC). 

The meeting is open to the public, 
according to SGA ofilcers. 



Community Center 
needs volunteers 

By Henry R. Zdun 
Of The SPOTLIGHT Staff 

In 1976, the Loyalsock Community 
Cenler was established. The purpose of 
this cenler was to give children a place 
where ihey could have some fun and 
learn a few things. 

But, the staff was made up of 
CETA workers. So, when the CETA 
program was abolished, so too were the 
hopes of the center. 

Yet, Zavon Braggs, social director 
of the center, refused to let this incident 
defeat the purpose of the center. 

The call has gone out for 
volunteers. People who would be in- 
terested in contributing a little time to 
work with children, teenagers, and the 
elderly are being urged by Braggs to 
volunteer. 

He noted thai there are many 
established programs in dire need of 
volunteers - such as tutoring. Big 
Brother/Big Sister, and Tot Time 
Nursery School. 

People could also organize their 
own activities for the "kids",, said 
Braggs. 

Various activities such as wrestling 
or dancing could also be organized by 
inleresled volunteers. 

He is asking thai anyone interested 
in volunteering some lime lo call him at 
326-3108 or contact Ihe Loyalsock 
Community Center, I Randall Circle. 



6aSPOTLIGHTnMoii(lay. Feb. 8. 1982 



Talkin^ 
about the 

Tube 

By Henry R. Zdun 
SPOTLIGHT Features Editor 



M 



Silliiij: in from (if lln- IoIcmmou 1;isi miiiiiuli. 1 was awed ii Hit c mw ml 

mcssiiili of ilic ladint: siiomi soifc. 

So llierc I was, wiiiiinf in rclcnilcss aniicipaiion lor ilic new M!( m innu 
line-up, "Bcsl of llic Wcsl". 

Finallv, Ilic lonp-invaiial &.n annol. Sam Dcm (IooI HipM"'.) rouiii'. i 
MonlanaaflcrliicCnil War. Iliis aiMcim- is ilic hcio ol ihc mu 'iii md ttul» 
aflcr wcclv. lie siilvis amiilicr dik-nima. 

l-ivira (Carlciic WaikinsI is Iksi's uilc. Slic iiapixiis m \k a sqiii ik\ \ 'lud 
souliicrn belle uim (ilni.uislv kels lliai il slie «oit ilie ncekliiie ol her dussts i 
bit lower would., .Well, il's supposed lo emiee ilie liapless \ic»er 

Of course, every weslerii has lo have a louii doeior and lorn I well pl.ns 
thai pari. Though seldom seen on eameia. you ainiosi wish ilial he would have 
slaycd wilh IJarrclla in New York Ciiv. 

So now we have llic hero and his wife and a lown drunk. Whal aboui a 
villain? Parl(er Tillman (Leonard Frye) gels that dubious iionor This suave 
sissy and his sidckiek. Frog (Iraeey Wallers), iry week aflcr week lo pull "If 
some mean old caper. 

Bui whal makes ihis show such a popular success wilh ihe many iclevisioii 
critics? 

Well, il may he in a reeeiil episode, S.iiii liesl comes home and siaiids iusi 
inside Ihe door o'f Ins cabin. His wile, l-lvira. is sweepme ilic llooi as she siaies. 
"I don'l know Sam, I've been swer|iiiiv ihis lloo, all dav and 1 iiisi ean'i seem lo 

epiies Sam. 

(Oh Slop, please slop, my sides arc spliiiinp. Ha ha ha) 
Wilh slunning dialogue as ihis and ham aeiing. is ii anv wondir ill ii piopk 
arc buying more video games hn ilieii lelcvisioiis? 



World of Work 

This weekly column is prepared by the Career Placement Office. Room 109, Kliiriip Ac 
ime jobs, gratluales wanting career emplovmeni irf/ormafion, and rhos 
e the Placemeni Service IPubllshed by The SPOTLIGHT as a campus, 



PART-TIME JOBS 

Office help, parl-lime-15'lo 20 hours per week. Experience in billing and 
filing, Medicare and DPA forms helpful. Send resume or letter of application lo 
Mr. Don Hessert, 715 Northway Road, Williamsport, Pa. 17701 

Sell Avon-Earn good dollars. Call 323-7308 leave message 

Social director, part-tiine-Summer position available to small private club 
Must have inleresl in running recreation and social programs for adults and 
children. Send resume to Box H-4 Sun-Gazzette by Feb. 15, 1982 

Telephone operators-25 wanted for local tele-quiz and 10 drivers lo deliver 
small packages locally (must have own vehicle). Apply in person, 12 to 5 at the 
old "Dairy Bell" next lo Phillips 66 gas station, RD 5, Muncy 
CAREER POSIIONS 

Secreterial (Legal) - Charles R. Rosamilia Jr., 104 W. Main St , Lock 
Haven, Pa. 17745. Typing, answering telephone, shorthand, filing and cassette 
tape diction. Send resume to Debbie. Call (717) 748-5573. 

Diesel mechanic-needed at Womeldorf, P.O. Box 829, DuBois, Pa 15801 
Mechanic helper with neet shop. Call (814) 849-8347, ask for Jeff Wilson 

Operating room technician-at Soldiers and Sailors Hospital, Wellsboro, 
Pa. 16901. Send resume to Mr. Angelo Service, personnel director Call (717) 
724-3620. 

CAMPUS RECRUITING SCHEDULE 

Berg Electrics-Feb. 9. Recruiting toolmakers for New Cumberland firm 
Group meeting at 9 a.m., location not firm. 

Cornell University-Mr. Donald Morse will be on campus recruiting for 
electronic technicians, electrical technicians and toolmakers on Thursday, Feb 

Eastman Kodak-Wednesday, Feb. 22 through 24, recruiting for electronic 
technicians, computer programmers and engineering draftsman, 

Kenndy Van Saun-recruiting Friday Feb. 26 for mechanical engineering 
and tool designers. Group meeting at 9 a.m., location not firm 
SUMMER JOBS 

Students interested in summer employment should contact anyone in the 
Placement Office for information. The Placement Office is in room 209, Klump 
Academic Center (KAC). 













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9 00 Morning Magazine 

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m 


Sports 
Spotlight 

By Rob Hufnagle 
Of the SPOTLIGHT Staff 



The fact that Ihe East defeated the West 120-118 in this year's National 
All-Star game didn't seem to matter. 

Watching basketball's best talent compete in the same arena clearly over- 
shadowed the game's final score. 

Larry Bird, representing the Boston Celtics, won Ihe Most Valuable Player 
Award by shooting well, pulling down rebounds and dishing out assists like he 
does every night of the NBA season. 

Bird scored 12 points in the Final quarter to give his team (East) the momen- 
tum it needed to win the game. 

Robert Parrish, also representing the Boston Celtics and Julius Erving of 
the Philadelphia 76ers scored several key baskets to contribute to the East's vic- 
tory. 

The NBA All-Slar game does not get the publicity that the National Foot- 
ball League's Pro Bowl game or Major League Baseball's All-Star game attracts, 
but for the fan's money it is just as entertaining as any sports contest. 
Chaimberlain comeback 

Other sports headline grabbers of recent weeks include Wilt Chaimberlain 
and Wayne Gretzky. 

Chaimberlain has been in the news lately because the Philadelphia 76ers are 
trying to lure him out of retirement to play professional basketball once again. 

Chaimberlain is 45 years old and has been retired for nine years. While 
playing in the NBA, "Wilt the Stilt" practically re-wrote the record books. 
Great Gretzky 

Speaking of rewriting record books, Wayne Gretzky, of the National 
Hockey League's Edmonton Oilers is scoring at a record pace while leading the 
NHL in almost all offensive statistics. 

Gretzky, only 20 years old, is destined to live up to his nickname, "The 
Gjeat". 



Advertising agency 
president to speak 
Friday at noon 

The president of Greystone Adver- 
tising, James R. Cooley, will be the 
featured speaker this Friday at noon in 
Room 105, Klump Academic Center. 

His visit to the College is part of 
the "Your Own Bag" series. The series 
is an informal lunch-time meeting 
featuring area persons as speakers about 
various aspects of the communications 
field, according to Dr. Richard M. 
Sweeney, director. Communications, 
Humanities, and Social Sciences Divi- 
sion. 

Anyone may attend the session, 
Dr. Sweeney said. He noted that it 
should be of special interest to broad- 
casting, journalism, graphic arts, adver- 
tising art, business, marketing, and 
merchandising students. 

Cooley organized Greystone 
Advertising in June 1978. He has been 
in the advertising field for 15 years. 

The firm employs 1 1 persons as ar- 
tists, writers, business staff, and pro- 
duclion staff. The company deals main- 
ly in national advertising for its clientele 
who are within a 50-mile radius of 
Williamsport. 

Those who attend the session may 
bring their lunch and "talk and eat", 
according to Dr. Sweeney. 



IM volleyball off 
with a good start 

Men's intramural volleyball got off 
to a good start last Tuesday with Ver- 
tical Risers defeating the Miggie's Best 
three games to zero and The Q's 
defeating the Grainbrians three games 
to zero, according to Thomas G. Gray, 
intramural director. 

Other results from last Tuesday's 
matches are Registors outscoring the 
Late Comers with a total of two games 
to one. Court Jesters overpowering the 
Machine Shops with a total of three 
games to zero and Ram Rods shining 
over the Extensions with a total of three 
games to zero. 

Men's intra.mural volleyball will 
meet again tomorrow at 7 p.m. and 8 
p.m. in Ihe Bardo Gym where Ihe Ex- 
tensions will fight the Machine Shops, 
Court Jesters will play against Late 
Comers and Registors will challenge 
Grainbrains. 

Also, The Q's will challenge the 
Miggie's Best and Vertical Risers will 
fighl the Ruff Ryders. 



Sportsman, a man who is en- 
thusiastic about and participates in 
sports. One who abides by the rules of 
a contest and accepts victory or defeat 
graciously. 



c&c 

Subs 

• 



247 Campbell St: I 

Williamsport, Pa. | 

Phone 326-6966 ■ 



IM wrestling 
results listed 



"I'm very pleased with the tur- 
nout; it was a very large group this 
year," said Thomas G. Gray, in- 
tramural director, as he reported on in- 
tramural wrestling. 

Intramural wrestling started last 
Monday with that large turnout and 
there were "good" open rounds of mat- 
ches, according to Gray. 

Results from Ihe open rounds are; 
Weight class 125-135 

Michael E. Kauffman, construction 
carpentry student from Miffiinlown, 
won over Daniel R. Lewis, electronics 
technology student from Weedville, 8-7. 

Jack McArdle, service and opera- 
aion of heavy construction student from 
Westhampton, N.Y., defeated John D. 
Mulligan, plumbing and heating student 
from Honesdale, default. 

Weight class 135-145 

Steven L. Slahl, machine tool 
technology student from New 
Cumberland, defeated Douglas P. Skel- 
ly, a diesel mechanics student from 
Kane, 9-6. 

Weight class of 145-155 

Christopher 0. Rhine, carpentry 
and building construction technology 
student from West Chester, over- 
powered John J. Olay, machinist 
general student from Ridgeway, with a 
pin. 

William t. Wright, computer 
science student from Millheim, won 
over Keilh A. McCracken, machine tool 
technology student from Tiona, 8-3. 

Gregory T. King, electrical 
technology student from Johnstown, 
won over William L. Beckwith, aviation 
maintenance technician student from 
Rome, 11-2. 

Weight class of lSS-165 

Rickey L. Romig, refrigeration/air 
conditioning student from Selinsgrove, 
beat Andrew M. Homic, wood products 
technology student from Camp Hill, 
2-0. 

Weight class of 165-175 

Robert L. Charles, machinist 
general student from Liverpool, over- 
powered Jeffrey G. Moyer, automotive 
mechanics sludent from Freeburg, 10-5. 

Wrestlers who did not wrestle last 
week and the winners of last week's 
matches are to report lo the Bardo Gym 
at 8 p.m. lonighl. Gray said. 

Avco makes donation 

The Director of Transportation 
Technologies Division, Marlin M. 
Roush has announced the Aviation 
Department received slides and cassettes 
donated by the Avco Lycoming Divi- 
sion, for use in training aviation 
students in ma gnetos and carburetors. 
Town Meetings Saturday 

Congressman Allen E. End (R-17) 
will conduct two "Town Meetings" this 
Saturday. The first meeting will be held 
at the Jersey Shore Borough Office al 9 
a.m. The second meeting will be held at 
Ihe Monloursville Borough Office al 
I0;45 a.m. 



SPOTLIGHTUMonday, Feb. 8, I981d7 

Wildcats win 
defensive battle, 
Stebbins ups 14 

By Chris E. Bankes 
Of The SPOTLIGHT Staff 

The Wildcat cagers won a defensive 
battle against Ihe Community College of 
Philadelphia for a 45-36 victory last 
Thursday and a controversial 61-46 win 
over Delaware County Community Col- 
lege last Saturday. 

Raymond M. Stebbins, a business 
managemeni sludent from Wellsboro, 
paced the Wildcats' offensive with 14 
points and 4 assists against 
Philadelphia. 

Stebbins did a super job running 
the four corners," commented Coach 
Larry Manikowski. 

In Ihe second half the College 
roundballers started off slowly. With 
Ihe help of several fouls and turnovers, 
Philadelphia built up a six point lead 
wilh 14 minutes left showing on the 
clock. 

Christopher B. Gleco, carpentry 
construction student from Northwest 
Luzerne, then found Ihe range collecting 
all of his 12 points in the second half. 

With 5;45 left, Jeffrey J. Pfirman, 
carpentry construction sludent from 
Monloursville, sank an 18 foot jump 
shot to put the Wildcats ahead by one. 

Philadelphia was then whistled for 
a technical foul with three minutes re- 
maining 10 play. 

"That put us up by four and allow- 
ed us lo 'ice the game'," said Coach 
Manikowski. 

He said, "We didn't execute some 
things as well as we could, but it was a 
super job." 

The team hit on 19 field goals and 
connected on seven of nine tries from 
the charity stripe. 

In the Delaware game a fight broke 
out among Ihe players resulting in the 
contest being stopped with over three 
minutes remaining. 

Gleco lopped all scorers with 24 
points and collected II rebounds. 

The win was the Wildcats fourth 
victory over a conference opponent that 
they had lost to in the first half of the 
season. 

The victories up the Wildcats 
record lo 8-4 in the Eastern Penn- 
sylvania Community College Athletic 
Conference. 

Co-ed volleyball 
begins tonight 

The first rounds of co-ed in- 
iramural volleyball will begin at 6;30 
tonight in the Bardo Gym, according to 
Thomas G. Gray, intramural director. 

The teams are to report to Ihe gym 
wilh correct clothing and ready to play. 
Gray said. 

The teams are also asked lo check 
the intramural bulletin board located on 
the first fioor of the Bardo Gynj to see 
who is scheduled lo play, he added. 



SoSPOTLlGHTDMonday, Frt, «. IM2 

Are vandals 'striking back'? 

Coniinued from Page /■■• 

Dr. Sahn believes ihal if sludcnls could meel with facully and ihe respeclivc 
division directors outside of ihe classroom, Ihe students could then express any con- 
cerns or discontent. This, Dr. Sahn feels, would alleviate some of Ihe tensions and 
re-channel those pent-up frustrations. 



"Students must think of the campus and buildings as an extension of their per- 
sonal environment," explained G. Robert Kissell, professor of history and govern- 
menl. 

"1 think students that take pride in the accomplishments of the College will be 
less inclined to vandalize this place," he continued. "I think we need better com- 
munications; more extra-curricular activities for the students to identify with." 

"The College could field a great junior varsity football team. I'd love to coach 
those early years. The College would catch many opponents sleeping. We could 
eventually resolve as a feeder system to Ihe four-year colleges who would offer 
scholarships to many of our players," said Mr. Kissell. 

"You might ask, what does this have to do with vandalism?" he added. 
r'Pride! Indenlificalion! Belonging— WE!" 

j "Each individual has a duty to stop vandalism from destroying our College 
facilities. The individual can help discourage vandalism by disapproving of the act 
(henew^itneaed/^ai^MMCisscI^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ 



Critical factors cited 

Continued from Page /■■■ 
as $1,296 less $289 in the slate's non- 
payincnl. This leaves $1,007 to be paid 
by the sponsoring districts. 

Dr. Brcuder pointed out that Ihe 
College carried the sponsoring districts 
pan of the way during the past two 
years. 

"This can't go on forever," he 



College 
Corner 



mic Center 
im West ThW St. 
Wmmisporl 



1-Jt9.m. t9 4p.m, 



Hay iMcky Ifia^benl 
§M Win 



The WACC Cinema Club presents «. 




Tonight 7:30 

K.A.C. 

Free Admission 



Another area where Pennsylvania 
has failed to meet its obligation to Ihe 
College is in matching federal grant 
funds. 

Federal grants 

The College has received $417,000 
in federal vocational education grams. 
If Pennsylvania fails to match it, the 
College must give back the grants. 

Dr. Breuder said the grant money 
is needed for equipment to ensure 
sludents Ihe high level of education they 
need. 

Secondary program 

In the secondary program, there is 
to be a 4.4 percent increase in direct 
operating costs and a 282 perceni in- 
crease in direct capital. 

He said there has been a 22 perccnl 

increase in allocated, or indirect, 
charges. He allributed this increase to 
computing the charges in a "much more 
accurate fashion." 

He noted that not as much of an 
increase would have been noticed had 
the charges been computed as they had 
in the past. 



I'nrollnient in secondary programs 
is projected to decline bv 6 percenl.i 
Tills, he said, will escalate the 
equivaleni full-time cost. 

He also said that any lime one can 
gel $2 for every $1, it would be foolish 
not 10 accept. 

Therefore, he has planned lo 
dislribute the money not paid by Penn- 
sylvania to the 20 sponsoring districts 
and to students from nonsponsoring 
districts. 

He said programs with critical 
enrollnieni problems are horticulture 
and drafting. If only 10 to 12 students 
sign up, he said, Ihe institution cannot 
afford 10 support the programs. 
Two-(hirds needed 

The budget must now be approved 
by two-thirds of the sponsoring school 
districts in order lo be adopted. 

Of the six Executive council 
members who allended the meeting, 
however, none of them recommended 
the budget. 

Gene Smith, of the Williamsporl 
Area School Distrcl, said the individual 
school boards probably will not vote for 
this budget. 

Smith said there are loo many 
unanswered questions and the boards 
have not had enough time to study the 
proposal in depth. 

He further recommended Ihe Ex- 
ecutive Council be given one month lo 
study the budget, lo meel with Dr. 
Brcuder and Ihcir financial consullanls. 



Drinkin' 
buddies. 




Home Service Beverage Co. 
Fifth Avenue Williamsport 



Over 50 delegates attend 
SGA'Sponsored 'strategy 
meeting' on financial aid 



Special on-campus meetings | 
scheduled this week | 
to present students, others I 
with financial aid information 



Vol. 17, No. 23 • Tuesday, Feb. 16, 1982 • 8 Pages 
Williamsporl Area CommunHy College * Willlamsporl, Pa. 17701 




DAVID I. GUTBERLET 

Field Reprcsenlallve 

Social Security 
...speaks al session 



STUDENTS ATTENDING las( weeks Sludcnl (.•..veroineni 
arranged "stralegy meeling" listen as G. Robert Converse, the C 
financial aid director, reviews the financial aid outlook for the 
ISI'OTI.IGHT Plialos hy Yvonne M. Swarit] 



ollege's acting 
years ahead. 



ROBERT CONVERSE 

College's acting 

financial aid director 

...outhnes effects 



'It looks pretty grim ' director tells SGA meeting 



By Henry R. Zdun, Of The SPOTLIGHT Staff 
Representatives from Luzerne County Community College, Northampton 
County Area Community College, Lycoming College, Geisinger School of Nurs- 
ing, Williamsport School of Commerce and the Lewisburg Penitentiary as well as 
representatives of Bishop Newman High School, Montgomery Area High School 

Women's Week set for March 



"Women in the Arts" will be the 
events, according to Mrs. Jo Ann R. V 

Sponsored by the Center for 
Lifelong Education and the Student 
Activities Office, the events will take 
place Monday, March 8 through Fri- 
day, March 12. 

The week's activities will consist 
of free programs examining women's 
role and the images of women in 
folkart, visual arts, literature, film, 
music, drama, and dance. 

The events are open to the com- 
munity, to students, and to staff of the 
College, according to Mrs.. Fremiotti. 
I'lease turn Iti I'age 6 



theme of this year's Women's Week 
remiotti, student activities coordinator. 

Action Committee 
to meet Thursday 

The Student Action Committee 
plans to meet al 3:30 p.m., this Thurs- 
day in Room 132, Klump Academic 
Center, said Hilary J. Kopcho, com- 
mittee chairperson. 

He said the committee will meet 
every Thursday at that time as will 
IheWACC Five-0 he said. 

All interested students should at- 
tend, he said. 



Grad petitions 
due this Friday 



and Hughcsville High School attended a nnancial aid planning and stralegy 
meeting on campus last Thursday. 

The meeling, sponsored by the College's Student Government Association 
(SGA), was planned to inform students from area schools about the effect federal 
financial aid cuts would have upon them. Please /urn In Page 6 

Lifelong Education 
sponsors conference 

A student leadership conference 
will be held from 4:30 to 7:30 p.m., 
next Monday through next Thursday, 
according to Mrs. Jo Ann R. Fremiot- 
ti, student activities coordinator. 

The c(mference is sponsored by 
the Center for Lifelong Education and 
the Student Activities Office. It will be 
held in Room 204, Klump Academic 
Center (KAC). 

Students from the College may at- 
tend the conference free, Mrs. 
Fremiotti said. 



The deadline for May 1982 
graduates to petition for graduation is 
this Friday, according to Ms. Dorothy 
L. Abele, transcript clerk in the Stu- 
dent Records office. 

"There is a $5 fee to cover 
diploma costs," she said. 

According to Ms. Abele, students 
may complete the petition in the Stu- 
dent Records office. Room 110, Klump 
Academic Center (KAC). 

She said that all petitions received 
after this Friday will be charged with a 
$10 "late fee". 



InSPOTUGHT nTuesday, Feb. 16. Hill 



VIEWPOINT 



From my desk 



Book Review 



Shouldn't hurt Trilogy weaved 
to be a child with horror 



IN THE SPOTLIGHT'S OPINION 

Noble action commended 

The Student Government Association (SGA) should be 
commended for Its noble effort to organize a committee to in- 
form the students about the proposed federal budget cuts in 
education. 

Curtis E. Zemencik, SGA president, sent letters to 30 col- 
leges inviting their SGA representatives to attend a planning 
seminar last Thursday at the College. 

A congressional aide and a regional social security 
representative, along with the College's financial aid staff were 
also invited. 

Plans were to have been made to send representatives to 
the Pennsylvania Association of Colleges and Universities pro- 
test in Washington, D.C., next week. 

It is comforting In this time of financial crisis to know that 
somebody is doing something constructive other than sitting on 
their behinds and griping! 

No matter what the end result is with the federal budget, 
SGA, we're proud of you for organizing and putting forth this 
plan! 

TV REVIEW 



'Hill Street Blues' 

series based on 

police reports 

By Ctirls Bankes 
01 the SPOTLIGHT Stall 

"Hill Street Blues," is a new tiit 
series filled with action and excil- 
ment from beginning to end. 

Based on tiled police reports, 
\he show gives the viewers a 
realistic look at the daily hazards a 
New York City cop has to face. 

Putting their lives on the line 
everytime they put on theirunilorm, 
the cops on the Hill have a reputation 
of running a tough precinct. 

Whether it's busting up a drug 
ring, chasing down a gunman or len- 
ding a shoulder to lean on, these 
hard-nosed cops have built a friend- 
ship and dependency on one 
another that couldn't be matched. 
"Hill Street Blues," keeps the 
viewers' eyes glued to the television 
for an hour and leaves them in such 
suspense that they can't wait for the 
next weeks episode. 

"Hill Street Blues" has received 
high rankings in the ratings, 
finishing second only to 20/20. 




a 

By Marsha J. Roux 
Of the SPOTLIGHT Staff 
Driving along the highway, I saw 
a poster. It said: "It shouldn't hurt 
to be a child " 

Child abuse is now out in the 
open. Before, children did not have 
rights - not even to live or to be 
treated as a human being. But still 
the web of cause and effect is not 
understood. 

How many steps must we. the 
people, have to take in reducing 
these dreadful assaults? Why must 
we take our emotions out on our 
children? Can we ever stop the hur- 
ting? 

The saddest part of child abuse 
is that many abused become 
abusers. And sometimes those 
abused begin to abuse themselves. 
Some commit suicide, become 
alchotics or drug abusers. They 
eventually destroy themselves if 
there is a lot of damage done. 

Many of these children are 
brought up to distrust an unforgiving 
world of joy with images of 
themselves as bad, unlovable, and 
worthless. They probably did not 
learn at home that "give and take" 
means that there is enough for both 
sides. 

I often wonder what goes 
through a child's mind when so- 
meone much bigger and stronger at- 

A child, much like the creation 
of a classic novel, can only be what 
we influence it to be. We must help 
because the child may not know how 
to help himself. 

As I watch children playing I can 
hear the sweetest sound of their 
laughter. I find myself laughing with 
them. 

Gently closing my eyes, a vision 
comes into my mind. It is a vision of 
the innocent crying for sincerity, 
love, and understanding. 




LIGHT IS published e 


ecy Monday ihroughoul ihe academic year, e«cepi lo. College 




t inleresled siudenls Ollic* Room 7 Klurr.p Academic Cenler 


hird SI , Vllilliamsporl 


Pa 17701 Telephone (7171326.3761 ExI 221 












Henry R. Zdun. (eatufes editor 


Memb 


,, Tammie I. Seymour, sports editor 


Columbia Scholas 




Member. George A. Ginler, advertising director 




ale Press Assn. Sheille J. McCleilan, ad.ertising layout director 




Thomas J. Tedesco. stall artist 




William G. Gahen. senior stall writer 




Rebecca M. Reader, senior stall writer 


ers crvis E Bankes 


Cindy L OeVo.e Jud,m A Ecke.i Bnan j Eckley 
Wa-y L Pease Valerie J Roberls Robe.i Rolley J. 
Sherman 







By Cindy L. DeVore 

Of the SPOTLIGHT Staff 

V.C. Andrews' trilogy, "Flowers 

in the Attic". "Petals on the Wind" 

and "If There Be Thorns ", is a mov- 

ng set of stories of four children. 

In "Flowers in the Attic", Chris, 
Cathy, and the twins, Carrie and 
Cory, are taken to their grand- 
mother's mansion in Virginia after 
the unexpected death of their father. 
The grandmother locks them in 
the attic so that her daughter can 
claim her fortune at Foxworth Hall. 
The children somehow make the 
most of their prison by decorating 
the attic with the change of the 
seasons. However, the twins suffer 
from lack of sunshine, Chris and 
Cathy are whipped for various 
reasons. 

After three years of imprison- 
ment Chris, Cathy and Carrie 
escape. 

"Petals on the Wind" begins 
where the first book ends. The 
children are now in South Carolina 
where they have been taken in by a 
friend. Dr. Paul Sheffield, after Carrie 
becomes seriously III, Chris 
becomes a doctor, and Cathy a 
ballerina. Carrie finds it hard to cope 

After Cathy's husband, Julian, 
dies, she moves back to Virginia with 
her son, Jory, and Carrie. She wants 
to seek her revenge on her mother 
and Foxworth Hall. 

Cathy becomes involved with 
her mother's younger husband, Bart, 
which leads to her revenge of Fox- 
worth Hall. 

"If There Be Thorns", is told by 
Cathy's sons, Jory and Bart. Jory is 
studying ballet while Bart lives in a 
fantasy world. 

Catherine has married Chris and 
they are making a home for her two 
sons in California. Later they adopt 
a daughter. 

The empty house next door sud- 
denly becomes occupied by a 
mysterious old lady dressed in 
black. 

Young Bart is fascinated by the 
lady in black, who insists that he call 
her "Grandmother". 

The author has weaved a tale of 
intrigue and horror that starts in 
book 1 and continues to the final 
chapters of book 3. 



I the SPOTLIGHT 



( oHIcial opinion ot the College. 



Vocational is fastest growing 

Vocadonal education is the fastest growing area of education today, ac- 
cording to information supplied b.v Jolin F. Tliompsan. Associate Dean of 
Academic Affairs, Secondary. 

More than 18,000 institutions offer vocational education programs with 
more than 17 million Americans currently enrolled. These students are prepar- 
ing for a wide range of careers in many occupational fields, including industry, 
marketing, distribution of goods and services, agriculture, health and business, 
according to the information. 

Vocational education provides a link between education and work. 
Though classroom instruction and a variety of on-the-job or simulated work 
experiences, students develop both specific occupational skills and sound 
work habits. 

Vocational education has been used in most of the nations's high schools 
for more than half a century. It has also been used in the last 20 years for 
adults and post-high school youth who need to train or retrain for new careers. 
Post-secondary vocational programs are available in area vocational technical 
institutes and in most of the nation's community colleges, according to the in- 
formation. 

Vocational education programs have developed into an important compo- 
nent of many communitv and state economic development plans. Specially 
designed vocational training programs that meet the needs of existing or new 
industries help attract and retain jobs in a community, according to the infor- 
mation. 

According to the Bureau of Labor Statistics, more than 80 percent of the 
jobs in the toming decades will not require a baccalaureate degree, but they 
will require a high level of technical skills. These technical skills are taught in 
vocational education programs. 



SPOTUGHTQTuwdiy, Feb. t6, 1982f j3 




Fremiotti, student activities coor- 



1-**:^^ 



KAlFTTKhN RADSPINNKR and l,es Hirsch, of the music group, Jerusalem, 
will be performing at this Thursday's coffeehouses. 

I Jerusalem to play at coffeehouses | 

Jerusalem, a musical duo, is to 
perform this Thursday at coffeehouses 
sponsored by the Student Government 
Association (SGA), according to Curtis 
E. Zemencik, SGA president. 

Jerusalem consists of Les Hirsch 
and Kathleen Radspinner. They are 
singers and songwriters as well. They 
like to do original, popular, and folk 
music, according to Mrs. Jo Ann R. 



Admission to the coffeehouses is 
free, Zemencik .said. 

The times are are 11:30 a.m. to I 
p.m. in the Klump Academic Center 
Cafeteria and 7 to 10 p.m. in the 
Klump Academic Center lounge. 

Next Thursday, Patti Kissinger 
will perform at a coffeehouse. 




DO ANY OF THKSE ARTICLES LOOK FAMILIAR? Maybe you have reach- 
ed for those gloves that keep you warm, or perhaps the book that you thought 
you bad? And they weren't there? Well, those articles may be in the Security Of- 
fice, Room 108, Klump Academic Center, where "found" items are taken. Ar- 
ticles may be claimed with a proper description. 



Rifle and Pistol hold meet 

The Rifle and Pistol Club met on 
Monday, Feb. 8 in the Secondary 
Automotive Building (llnH I). The 
weekly shoot was attended by 36 
members, according to Charles A. 
Brooke, club advisor. 

Each week the members shoot 30 
rounds, 10 each of slow and rapid 
fire and timed for a possible score of 
300 points. 

Pistols as well as rifles are shot, 
added Brooke. 



NYC trip planned 
for March 27 

A trip to New York City is plann- TO BENEFIT THE LYCOMING UNITED WAY, the Computer Science Club 
ed for Saturday, March 27, according last Wednesday held a bake sale. Curtis E. Zemencik, seated, sells a baked item 
to Mrs. Jo Ann R. Fremiotii, student to Michael T. Eveler, architectural technology student from York, 
activities coordinator. 

A bus will leave the Learning 
Resources Center (Unit 21) at 6:30 
a.m. and leave New York City at 9 
p.m. 

Students may sign up in Room 
202, Klump Academic Center (KAC) 
anytime, she said. 



CIRCLE K 

Sponsored by: 

Williamsport Kiwanis 

chartered since 196 



Contact: 

Mr. Harvey Kuhns, Rm. l'31 

Mr. Thomas Leitzel, Rm. 302A 

Jim H/latthews 

Scott Ydiinkin 



4aSP0TUGHTnTQe«l.y. Feb. 16. mi 



Talkin' 
about the 

Tube 

By Henry R. /.dun 
SPOTIJfJHT Features Fdilnr 



M 



Down's Syndrome. 

A birlh defect caused by (he appearance of an extra chromosome at the 
moment of conception. The devastating results are heart, liver nr kidney 
damage and sometimes, .severe retardation. 

The individuals usually have flat, distorted facial features rcsemhlinf> 
orientals. Hence the word, Mongoloid. 

Often these individuals are referred to as idiots and some feel that 
somehow these people are capable of committing some dangerous act. 

Yel, in reality (hey are highly sensitive individuals, with a great deal of 
(rust in their fellow man. 

Only a few short week ago, I too, considered these people to be uf no real 
concern or importance. 

That is until, I saw a recent episode of Quincy. 

Jack Klugman, that entrepid l,os Angeles coroner of Wednesday night 
television has succeeded in maintaining my interests for a full hour while infor- 
ming me of the fate of the so-called freaks. 

I now reahzc that there is some good in television and that I don't have to 
be attacked week after week by a leather jacketed mechanic saying, Whoa! or 
Aaayyy. 

Quincy is a show which reviews contemporary problems. From the pro- 
blem of drunk driving to a cruise ship deadly plague. 

If you really want to watch a television show and not feel insulted by the 
i of Hart to Hart or the (yawn) mischievious routines of J.R., try 
I Quincy. 
hope they keep up the good work. 



IM wrestling final results; 
King and Wright to rematch 



The final matches of Intramural WF:i(;Hi CLASS 155-165 

wrestling were held last Monday Feh.8. Dennis I,. Mohncy, tool design 

ending the season, according to technology student from Warren, won 

Thomas G. Gray, intramural director, over Rickey I,. Romig, refrigeration/air 

Gray added, a match between conditioning student from Selinsgrove 

Gregory T. King and William K. with the decision of forfiet . 

Wright will be scheduled at a later WKI(;HT CLASS 165-175 

date, due to King and Wright being lied Kerry I. loner, machinist general 

after two overtime periods. student from Monument won with by a 

WKIGHT CLASS 125-135 score of 9-2. 

Jack McArdle, .service and opera- Due to being unable to clearK 

tion of heavy construction student identify the names of the winners of 

from Westhampton, ^.Y., defeated the weight classes 175-185 and 

Michael E. Kauffman, carpentry con- 185-200, the winners will be announc- 

struction student from MiffHntown. ed at a later dale 
WEIGHT CLASS 135-145 

Steven L. Slahl, machin 
technology student from 
Cumbcriand defeated Ronald 
Handel, carpentry construction student 
from Portage with an overall score of 

4-0. Any students interested in playing 

WEIGHT CLASS 145-155 Softball, rosters will be available to 

King and Wright will rematch at a ""*^c "ho wish to sigh up to play, ae- 

further dale, due to being tied after cording to Thomas G. Gray, assistant 

two overtime periods. professor of physical education, 

Any interested students are asked 

1\M K„J„' < • I '" ""''^'' "><■ bullftin board located on 

I M badminton singles the first floor of the Bardo Gym for the 

lournament rescheduled ""'"' ""'' '"'"■" '"f"^"""""- 

The intramural badminton singles' 
tournament is rescheduled for next 
Wednesday at 7 p.m., according to 
Thomas G. Gray, intramural director. 

He said anyone wishing to lake 
part in the tournament may sign up at 
the intramural bulletin board on the 
first floor of the Bardo Gym. 



;;j Softball rosters 
ie'nt to be posted 





















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Semi-Pro's won 4 



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IM bowling 
results listed 



Results from intramural bowling 
as of Tuesday, Feb. 9 arc: 

Team standings: 

Team one -- Guys and Gals won 
12 and lost 3. 

Team two -- Lucky Strikes won 12 
and lost 3. 

Team three - Boilermakers won 
II and lost 4. 

Team four - Briar House won 8 
and lost 7. 

Team five 
and lost 8. 

Team six 
won 6 and lost 9. 

Team seven -- 49ers won 6 
lost 9. 

Team eight 
and lost II. 

Team 
and lost 13. 

Team ten 
lost 14. 

High team series are: 

Team one is Lucky Strikes with a 
total of 2,064. 

Team two is Boilermakers with a 
total of 1,908. 

Team three is Semi-Pro's with a 
total of 1,886. 

High team singles are: 

Position one is Guys and Gals 
with a total of 696. 

Position two is Lucky Strikes with 
a total of 693. 

Position three is Briar House with 
a total of 677. 
Men's high series are: 

James A. Horton, an electronics 
technology student from Williamsport 
in position one with 571 total. 

Brian J. Wyland. an electrical 
technology student from Lorello is in 
position two with 565 total. 

Scott E. Rawson is in position 
three with 557 total. 

Men's high singles are: 

Mark Reamsnyder scored a total 
uf 213, Horton placed second with a 
total of 209 and James F. Schrader, Jr. 
placed third with 206. 

Women's high series are: 

Cinda L. Austin, graphic arts stu- 
dent from Troy placed first with a total 
of 520, Wanda S. DePope, automotive 
technology student from Brookville 
placed second with a total of 436 and 
Ann F. Johnston, business manage- 
ment student from Montoursvile plac- 
ed third with 412. 

Women's high singles are: 

Miss Austin with 200 in position 
one. Miss DePope in position Iwo with 
175 and Miss Johnston with a total 171 
placed in position three. 

Men's volleyball 
to meet Thursday 

Men's volleyball will meet this 
Thursday, Feb. 18, in the Bardo Gym. 

Division A will begin at 7 p.m. 
and Division B will begin at 8 p.m.. ac- 
cording to Thomas G. Gray, in- 
tramural director. 



Men roundballers 
found going tough 

The College men roundballers 
found the going tough while losing 
three games last week, including two in 
the Eastern Pennsylvania Community 
College Athletic Conference, according 
to Thomas E. Vargo athletic director. 

Montgomery County Community 
College defeated the Wildcats 92-64, 
despite a 23 point effort by Raymond 
M. Slebbins, a business management 
student from Wellsboro, last Wednes- 
day. 

Last Monday the cagers were 
routed by Lehigh County community 
College 94-67. 

Michael J. Schramm, an electrical 



SPOTI.IGHTi ITuetday, fa,. |t, ng2i:iS 




Sports 
Spotlight 



By Rob Hufnagle 
Of the SPOTLIGHT Staff 



uclid 



stud 



Williamsport, led all scorers with 16 
points and picked up 10 
against Lehigh. 

Lycoming College J.V. edged the 
Wildcats 65-67, in a non-conference 
game last Friday. 

In that game the Wildcats had 
three players reach double figures. 
William H. Hcaly, an electronics 
technology student from Nelson, led 
the attack with 18 points. 

Schramm scored 16 points and hit 
the boards for II rebounds. Jeffrey J. 
Pfirman, a carpentry construction stu- 
dent from Monloursville, added II 
points, six rebounds, and four assists. 

Schramm had a three game total 
of 44 points and 30 rebounds last 



Co-ed volleyball to meet 

Co-ed volleyball will meet Mon- 
day, Feb. 22 at 6:30 p.m. in the Bardo 
Gym, according to Thomas G. Gray, 
intramural director. 

The teams will meet Monday due 
ition, said Gray. 



Trophies available 

Intramural wrestling trophies are 
now available. 

Students who were involved in IM 
wrestling are to pick up trophies at Mr. 
Gray's office, located on the first floor 
of the Bardo Gym, according to 
Thomas G. Gray, intramural director. 



Baseball season, believe it or not, is just around the corner. Players should 
he reporting to their respective teams within the next couple of days for spring 
training. 

Because of free agent signings and a rash of player trades, this past winter 
proved to be very exciting at times. 

Reggie Jackson, for example, signed with the California Angels after playing 
five years for the New York Yankees. 

Jackson's switching of teams ended a controversial stay with the Yankees 
Mets benefit 

The New York Mets probably benefitted the most from this past winter's ac- 
tion, 
rebounds The Mets acquired Tom Veryzer, a quality shortstop, from the Cleveland In- 

dians. 

The Mets also signed George f. — t-^-_j--^ 

Foster, a former Cincinnati Red slug- '^^V'^TV 

ger, to a multi-year, multi-million- \ \\^\\ 

dollar contract. 

Perhaps the Mets will return to their glory years now that Ihey have finally 
dipped into their pocketbooks to obtain top talent. 
Rich get richer 

The Mets were not the only New York team to benefit from the off-season 
deals. 

In a case of the rich getting richer, the Yankees picked up Ken Griffey and 
Dave Collins in the free agent draft. 

Both Griffey and Collins are lop quality outfielders. 

The Yankees have always been active when it comes to free agent signings. 

Many other teams have made deals lo strengthen Iheir squads lor the upcom- 
ing baseball season but it would be impossible to list all the roster changes. 

This year's trading and free agent signings are not over yet. Baseball fans 
should be on the look-out because other preseason action is on the way. 



CORRECTION 

In last weeks' report of the intramural wrestling results, the name of Douglas 
P. Skelly, diesel mechanics student from Kane, should not have been included. 



lake A Friend To Lunch 



j COMPUTER SCIENCE 
I CLUB 

Iraffle 




I I Head for Bonanza instead! 



I giving away a.-. I 

!gE microwave 0VEN| 
I Donation: $1 ! 

■ and li'ir, C'linpu'ci Scu'iice" 

! I 

I DRAWING; MARCH 5 I 



Liiiuli lime Menu 



t.". S:|I:mI Ull >.' Sl» I..I.I. Srillll |{:l 



i'KC (tiink with WA(( li)(('X( hiding milk) 

Aim l( Crcal! 



6aSP0TLICHTnTuesday. Feb. 16. 1982 



7/ looks pretty grim' director tells SGA meeting 



( niiliiiiieri from Page I 

Converse reviews limelable 

Al present, (here are 2,529 sludents enrolled al (he College who receive some 
(ype of financial aid, according lo Ihe College Informalion Office. 

Of thai number, 216 students are receiving aid through the Supplemental 
Educational Opportunity Grant (SEOG); 1,435 students are receiving aid through 
Basic Educational Opportunity Grant (BEOG); 209 students, through the Federal 
College Work Study program; 1,176 students are receiving aid through Ihe Penn- 
sylvania Higher Education Assistance Agency (PHEAA), and 280 students are 
receiving benefits from Social Security. 

"It looks pretty grim," slated G. Robert Converse, acting director of finan- 
cial aid. 

He slated that full-time students who received aid effective Sepl. I, 1981 or 
after will continue lo receive those benefits unlil July 1982. 

Other sludents, such as high school students 18 years or older, who have 
been receiving benefits since August 1981, must be enrolled as full-time students 
before May of 1982 and will not receive benefits lo enroll in a summer term. 



He added thai Ihere are three resolutions now before Congress. One would 
extend Ihe deadline of April to June so that summer terms would be available. If 
it passes, "there would be no need to have an early term next September," he 
said. 

He noted that those students in Ihe $14,000 to $25,000 income bracket 
"would probably not get financial aid." 

Shade gives 'Francis Doe' example 

Donald S. Shade, financial aid assislant, introduced "Francis Doe", a 
theoretical first-year student from a non-sponsored school district with a fatnily of 
four. Shade said that "Doe" represenled the typical student with a yearly income 
of $15,000 and told how Ihe cut would affect him. 

Shade presented a chart: 




After 12 years success conies lo J. Geils 

After being touted as the American version of the Rolling Stones, and 
having such hands as Boston and the Cars open shows for Ihem, Ihe Boston- 
based J. Geils Band has finally made it to the lop of the ladder. 

The hit song "Centerfold" weni to number one two weeks ago as did their 
new album "Frecne Frame". The next single lo be taken from Ihe record will 
probably be (he lide track of (he album. 

Police gel banned in VK 

The Police have released a new single entitled "Spirits in a material 
world"lhe only problem seems lo be that it has been banned in Great Britain 
by the BBC. The BBC feels that the song is intended to be a protest song 
about Northern Ireland and the British occupation of Ihe emerald isle. 
Clash in New York 

The Clash is recording a new album in Ihe old Jimi Hendnx Electric 
Ladyland studios' in New York City. The album is set to be released sometime 
in the spring. 

Also Ihe Clash will be releasing a movie about Ihe concerts given last sum- 
mer at Bonds Casino in New York, it is said lo include footage of the riots by 
fans at the cancelled shows and many of the other incidents that surrounded 
Ihe concerts. 

McCarlney lo work nilh Wonder 

Paul McCartney and Slevie Wonder are working on a new album ten- 
tatively called "Ebony and White". No release date has been set. 

Women's Week to be in March 



Continued from Page I 

She said that there would be child 
care available by registering at the 
Center for Lifelong Education. 

Dinner discussions are planned as 
part of Ihe week's events. Mrs. 
Fremiotti said that those wanting to at- 
tend Ihe dinner discussions should 



register in Ihe Center for Lifelong 
F:ducalion. 

Those interested may contact Mrs. 
Fremiotti, Room 202, Klump 
Academic Center, or telephone 
326-3761, Extension 269, or Mrs. Bar- 
bara Danko, Center for Lifelong 
Education, Klump Academic Center. 



RIFLE & PISTOL 
CLUB 

Meets 

Every Monday 






1981-82 


1982-83 


1983-84 


Budget 


$4,596 


$5,582 


(estimated) $5,800 


Contribution 


916 


916 


916 


Needed 


3,680 


4,666 


4,884 


BEOG 


1,246 








PHEAA 


100 








SEOG 


800 


700 


300 


CWS 


1,000 


900 


400 


Loan 


1,450 


2,200 


2,900 


Total 


4,596 


3,800 


2.900 


Student Pays 





1,782 


2,900 



By using the chart. Shade explained that whereas only a year ago a student 
did not have to pay toward tuition costs, this year, he would have to pay $1,782 
and during Ihe 1983-84 school year, he would have lo pay $2,900. 

David I. Gutberlel, field represen- 
tative of the Social Security Ad- 
ministration informed the assembly 
there are 880,000 people nationwide 
receiving some form of Social Security 
benefits. 

Of that total, 180,000 are of 
elementary and high school age; their 
benefits will be terminated by Iheir 19 
birthday. 

Another 250.000 persons, of col- 
lege age, who have been receiving 
Social Security benefits as of Sepl. 1, 
1981 will have those benefits ter- 
minated by August 1982. 

Everyone affected 

Joseph 0. Smith Jr., ad- 
ministrative assistant lo Congressman 
Allen E. Ertel stated, "Everyone here 
is going lo be affected by this." He ad- 
ded, "One out of every two people go- 
ing to school today is receiving some 
king of financial aid." 

Smith stated further, "The Ad- 
ministration feels that Ihe primary 
responsibility of education rests with 
students or with Ihe students' 
parents." 

"I realize some of you are plann- 
ing to go to Washington, soon. But. 
you should remember that a Con- 
gressman is very busy and 1 strongly 
suggest thai you make an appointment 
to see him," he said. 

Thomas K. Wilson Jr., College 
SGA senator, a plumbing student, 
from Lancaster planned lo utilize the 
assembly for a planned march in 
Washington on Wednesday, March 3, 
1982. 

The assembly in Washington 
would be used as a lobbying technique 



Lifelong Education 
sponsors conference 

Conlimied from Page I 

Students should sign up, she said, 
in Room 202, KAC, before this Friday. 

The schedule for the conference is: 

-Monday, Feb. 22 - "How to 
Conduct an Organized Meeting" by 
Ms. Bonita J. Franavilla, coordinator 
of Vocational Student Organizations, 
Pennsylvania Department of Educa- 
tion, Bureau of Vocational Edcuation. 
-Tuesday, Feb. 23 - "Com- 
munication for Student Leaders" by 
Mrs. Jane E. Bower, English instructor 
at Selinsgrove Area High School. 

-Wednesday, Feb. 24 - "Asser- 
tive Leadership" by Mrs. Debra H. 
Goff, consultant. 

-Thursday, Feb. 25 - "Group 
Dynamics/Burnout" by Ms. Kathryn 
A. Ferrence, coordinator of services 
for nonlradilional sludents at the Col- 
lege. 

"Anyone running for an office in 
SGA (Student Government Associa- 
tion!, should attend this conference," 
commented Curtis E. Zemencik, SGA 
president. 



PBL lo host guest speaker 

Bernard D. Rell will be the guest 
speaker at the Phi Beta Lambda 
(PBL), meeting Thursday al 4 p.m. in 
Room 301, Klump Academic Center 
(KAC), according to Bryan W. 
Reynolds, club president. 

Rell will be discussing auctioning 
to convince Congress not to enforce and real estate. He is owner of Rell 
the financial aid cuts. Real Estate, Jersey Shore, a broker for 

Century 21. 

PBL is planning an off-campus 
meeting in Ihe future and all members 
are urged lo attend, said Reynolds. 




Speaker discusses 'Meals on Wheels' 



Al PHA PH DhlTA, Ihc ColleseN archilcclural le,hn.,l„(-, fralernil,, sold car- 
nations lasl Wednesday and Thursday. William I,. Lundy, left, archileelural 
echnoogy MudenI from Monloursville. and James E. Deiber(, architectural 
lechnolosy s(uden. from Orwissburg, as well as o.her fra.erni.v members aided ,^ 

New organization 
holds first event 

The new organizalion Parents and 
Friends of Tot Watch will hold its first 
event Wednesday, Feb. 24. The pro- 
gram will be from 10 to 10:45 a.m. in 
the library in (he Learning Resources 
Center (Unit 21). 

Naturalist Ms. Lorraine Weidner 
will leach the children Indian sign 
language, Indian folk lore, and they 
will sing songs in a casual setting. 

According to Mrs. Tonya Osborne 
chairperson of Ihc organization, the 
club is for parents (full or pari time 
students at WACC) with children of 
any age, and friends. 

However, this program scheduled 
is for preschool, kindergarten, and 
first grade children. Attending the 
event will be approximately 50 children 
from Tot Watch and Day Care Centers 
nearby. 

A snow date has been set fro the 
following Wednesday, March 3, from 
10 to 10:45 a.m. in the library (Unit 
21). 



Yearbook staff 
surveys students 
for 'impressions' 

A 'student impressions of 
the year' survey is being con- 
ducted by the College yearbook 
(Monlage) staff, according to 
Miss Elaine J. Helm, yearbook 
advisor. 

Thebcslsongof the 1981-82 
year, the biggest musical event, 
the biggest fashion item or 'fad' 
and the students' favorite local 
hangout are among survey ques- 
tions. 

Miss Helm said she plans to 
have some of the compiled results 
placed in the yearbook. 

Survey forms will be 
distributed in one class in each 
division, in randomly selected 
clubs and In today's 
SPOTLIGHT, she said. 

The form in today's paper 
may be filled out and placed in 
boxes located at the communica- 
tions desk, Klump Academic 
Center, and in the Schneebeli 
Building on the Earth Science 
Campus, or at the hangar at the 
Aviation Campus, Montoursville. 



Henry Frey was guest speaker for 
the care system cla.ss, 9 a.m. Monday, 
Feb. 8, Room 105 Klump Academic 
Center (KAC), according to Mrs. Vi- 
vian P. Moon, associate professor of 
food service and hospitality. 

Frey discussed his experiences with 
the 'Meals On Wheels' program, 

EMT refresher offered 

An Emergency Medical Training 
Refresher is being offered at the 
Sullivan County High School, Laporte, 
in February. 

The 40-huur refresher course 
begins next Monday, Feb. 22 and is 
geared to those individuals who have 
taken the basic 100-hour course. 
Classes will be held from 7 p.m. to 10 
p.m. Mondays and Wednesdays until 
Thursday, April IS. 

In order to enroll, students must 
contact Ihc EMS Office at the Lycom- 
ing County Court House, 
Williamsporl. The telephone is 
717-,127-2447. 



discussing requirements of contracts 
and the process of preparing meals for 
the program, added Mrs. Moon. 

"We have nine employes that 
prepare over a 1,000 meals a day. We 
start preparing the meals at 4:30 a.m. 
and work until 10 a.m.. sometimes 
working until 3 a.m.," said Mr. Frey. 

President Reagan's budget cuts 
will probably affect the funding for the 
Meals on Wheels program. "Senior 
Citizens generally qualify, but we have 
nothing to do with the requirements of 
the program, and 1 hope that the cuts 
will not hurt the program. "said Mr. 
Frey. 

There will be another speaker at 8 
a.m., Friday, Feb. 19 in Room 105 
KAC, discussing the Social-Security 
Administration, according to Mrs. 
Moon. 



SPOTLIGHT 1Tue,d.y. Fell. 16. IM2n7 

New equipment 
added for learning 
in computer lab 

The computer science laboratory 
has received a new computer and cen- 
tral processing unit this semester, ac- 
cording to Thomas W. Winder, assis- 
tant professor of computer science. 

The new computer is upgraded 
from the PDP (program data process- 
ing) 11/34 to a PDP 11/70, he said. 

"The new unit is faster and more 
efficient," said Winder. "It increases 
the memory by about four times and 
line storage is doubled." 

"Strictly instructional" said 
Winder of the new equipment. He 
noted that persons currently employed 
in computer-related fields "come in to 
take courses". 

The new computer is a start in 
"moving away" from the older punch 
card system, he said. Both methods 
still are taught at the College, however. 

Basic COBOL and RPG, which 
are programming languages, can now 
be executed at the same lime, Winder 
said. 

There is also an IBM terminal 
connected to a computer at the Penn- 
sylvania State University in the com- 
puter science laboratory. 

"Companies are continuously in- 
troducing new computers," com- 
mented Winder. "Computer growth is 
expected to go into the 1990s." 

Ski club makes trip plans 

Plans for two ski trips were made 
at the Ski Club meeting lasl Tuesday, 
Feb. 2. 

According to club president Lisa 
E. Long, an architectural technology 
student from Tyrone, a trip to Blue 
Knob is tentatively scheduled for Sun- 
day, Feb. 21. 

The club also discussed the final 
party of the year to be held sometime 
in March. 

Students must be club members to 
participate in Ihe ski trips and member- 
ships are still being accepted by the 
club. According to Miss Long, 
students interested in joining should at- 
tend the next meeting, Tuesday, Feb. 
16, at 4 p.m. in Room 122, Unit 21. 



Argn, in Greek, refers to field. 



Creative Kitchen Menu 

\al..„„l, It.n /).,„„, 


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■1 


t.ll'tll II 111. I..,l 

S«,|.s I'n ,., S„„|, 

11 1. ur','|,ul, \Zh. 

Ni'HiMt Kil s.ii'i.l 

"< ll^l>ln^ ( IIP \{ 1, 


1 
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Subs 

* 

247 Campbell St. 
Williamsport, Pa. 
Phone 326-6966 


! 

-J 



Ciljo's 
College 



Corner 



War/ to Khmp 
Academic Center 

1100 West Third St. 
WHliamsport 



Hours 
7:30 a.m. lo 4 p.m. 



Play Lucky Numbers 
and Win 
Whok Sub and M^btm Drink 



8i ISPOTIIGHTi ITue5<l«y, Feb. 16. IM2 



Bulletin Board 

hiir (he week of Tuesday, h'eh. 16 thmiigli Friday, teh. 19 



MEETINGS 

Alpha Omega Fellow.ship... 7 (nnighl, Tuesday. Feb. 16, Room 204. Klump 
Academic Cenler. 

Phi Be(a Lambda... 4 p.m., tomorrow, Wednesday. Feb. 17, Room 302, 
Klump Academic Cenler. 

Inlcrclub Council (ICC)... 4 p.m. (oday, Tuesday. Feb. 16, Room 132, 
Klump Academic Cenler. 

SPORT,S 

Men's haskclball... againsl Lycoming College JV, 7 lonighl, Tuesday, Feb. 
16, home. 

Women's haskclball... EPCCAC lournamenl, Ibis Friday and Saturday, 
Feb. 19 and 20, place and (ime lo be announced. 

Men's baskelball... EPCCAC tournameni, Ihls Friday and Saturday, Feb. 
19 and 20, time and place (o be announced. 

SPECIAL EVENTS 

Swimming... 7 to 8 tonight, Tuesday, Feb. 16, Young Women's Christian 
Association, free to first 30 to sign up with ID. 

Skiing... 5:30 p.m., tomorrow, Wednesday, Feb. 17, Oregon Hill. Bus 
leaves from the Uarning Resources Center and returns after the event. 

Coffeehouse... 11:30 a.m. to 1 p.m., this Thursday, Feb. 18, Klump 
Academic Cenler Cafeteria, free. 

Coffeehouse... 7 to 10 p.m., this Thursday, Feb. IX, Klump Academic 
Center lounge, free. 

Alumni in process of reorganizing 

meeling is scheduled for 7:30 p.m. 
Monday, March 8, in the graphic arts 
area of the Administration Building 
(Unit 6). 

Communications 
Office now in KAC 

The Communications Office (Col- 
lege Information Office) was scheduled 
lo move last Wednesday to Room 205, 
Klump Academic Center (KAC), ac- 
cording to Ms. Barbara A. Gilmour, 
communications director. 

The telephone extension, number 
253, will remain the same, she said. 

The move affected, Ms. Gilmour, 
Miss Virginia M. Trowbridge, com- 
munications assistant for media infor- 
mation; Miss Elaine J. Helm, com- 
munications clerk, and Mark Jones, 
newly-hired graphic artist and designer, 
who now occupy the KAC new office. 



The Williamsport Area Communi- 
ty College/Williamsport Technical In- 
stitute Alumni Association 
(WACC/WTI Alumni Association) is 
slill in the process of reorganizing, ac- 
cording lo Fred T. Gilmour, alumni 
president. 

Plans were made for the May 
graduation and buffet, he said, along 
with reviewing of past alumni involve- 
ment in similar acivities. 

After a presentation by represen- 
talives of the Williamsport Area 
Jaycees concerning the 1982 Sus- 



ways 



the group discussed va 
alumni can participate. 

The group also began plans for 
selection of a person for alumni of the 
year, to be announced in May. 

iti that the next 



The mess jacket sometimes 
referred lo as a "monkey jacket." 







l)(";il 01 A Meal I 

Anv 9 inch siil». I 

I'l' and 12 «•/. v,„|;, ! 

Oiiu %\.m I 



Information sessions scheduled 
for students and others this week 

A series of meetings designed lo give information about 
developments in financial aid regulations is planned for this week for 
students, staff, and administrators of the College. 

The meetings will be held on the city campus, at the Earth 
Science Campus, and at the Aviation Campus. 

G. Robert Converse, acting director of financial aid, and his slaff 
will conduct the meetings, furnish information, and answer questions, 
he said. 

TIMES, PLACES LISTED 

On Wednesday, Feb. 17, meetings will be held in the Klump 
Academic Center Auditorium from 8 lo 8:15 a.m., and from 4:15 to 
4:30 p.m. 

Also on Wednesday, Feb. 17, sessions will be held in Rooms 103, 
104, and 105 in the Herman T. Schneebeli Building at the Earth 
Science Campus, from 10:50 a.m. to II a.m. 

Again on Wednesday, Feb. 17, a session will be held in the 
hangar at the Aviation Campus from 1 to 1:15 p.m. 

On Thursday, Feb. 18, additional sessions will be held from 9:30 
a.m. lo 9:45 a.m. in the Klump Academic Center Auditorium as well 
as from I lo 1:15 p.m. in the Klump Academic Center Auditorium. 



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Monday, Feb. 22, 1982nVol. 17, No. 2408 Pages 
Williamsport Area Community College^Williamsporl, Pa. 17701 




Budget reactions 'receptive' 
president's office reports 

By L. Lee Janssen 
Of The SPOTLIGHT Staff 

"Favorable and very receptive" were the reactions received by Dr. Robert L. 
Breuder, College president, after meeting with representatives of the first two spon- 
soring school districts to discuss his 1982-1983 budget proposal, according to Mrs. 
Edna C. Keiper, secretary to the president. 

Mrs. Keiper said Dr. Breuder has appointments scheduled with the remaining 
18 sponsoring school districts. The last appointment is set for May 10. 

Dr. Breuder had also set aside an ^^^^^^^^^^^^^m^^^^— 



JAMES R. COOLEV 

"Your Own Bag" speaker 
...it's tough out there 

Cooley speaks 
at 'Your Own Bag' 

James R. Cooley, president of 
Greystone Advertising in Williamsport, 
was the guest speaker at "Your Own 
Bag", an informal, lunch-time talk ses- 
sion held in Room 105, Kiump 
Academic Center, on Friday, Feb. 12. 

"The advertising market for writers 
and artists is mostly filled up in this 
area," said Cooley to the 20 students 
and faculty members present for the ses- 
sion, 

Cooley recalled that he started 
Greystone Advertising in June 1978 with 
the idea that the small industrial 
manufacturers in a radius of 100 miles 
of Williamsport would need national 
advertising. In four years, his agency 
has grown in worth to $1 million, he 
said. 

"Advertising gets into your 
blood," Cooley commented, adding: 
"It is self sacrtficing... with the will- 
ingness to lose sleep." 

With Cooley was Karen L. Frock, 
account/copywriter for the agency. She 
commented, "Writers should practice. 
Get your writing in front of people." 
She mentioned ways to do that, in- 
cluding: "Volunteer to write newslet- 
ters!" 

She noted that "a technical 
background - such as engineering - is 
helpful." 

Softball rosters 
available in gym 

Intramural softball rosters for the 
spring Softball tournament now are 
available, according to Thomas G. 
Gray, intramural director. 

Anyone interested in forming a 
team should pick up a roster and a set 
of rules at the intramural bulletin 
board on the first fioor of Bardo Gym, 
Gray said. 



hour at 2 p.m. every Wednesday during Spring Event On agenda 

February to discuss the budget with any 

superintendent who wanted to attend. 

However, Mrs. Keiper said, nobody 

showed for the first two meetings and 

(he last two have been cancelled. 

The deadline for approval of the 
budget is June 30. 

Mrs. Keiper said resolutions have 
been sent to each school board. A two- 
thirds majority is needed for the budget 
to pass ~ which would be 14 of the 20 
districts. 

According to Dr. David M. 
Heiney, dean of educational research 
and planning, if a two-thirds majority is 
not received, major concerns of the 
districts would be reviewed and the 
budget process would be repeated. 

He added, though, that this has 
never happened. 

"I don't believe there has been any 
community college in Pennsylvania that 
has gone past the June 30 deadline," he 



at Tuesday SGA session 

The Student Government Associa- 
tion (SGA) will meet tomorrow in 
Room 132, Klump Academic Center, 
according to Curtis E. Zemencik, SGA 
president. 

The meeting will be at 4 p.m. 

According to SGA officers. Spring 
Event and SGA elections will be covered 
as well as other issues pertaining to the 
College. 

"The meeting is open to all in- 
terested," Zemencik said. 

International 
smorgasbord 
to be Saturday 



Readers' Page begins 
in SPOTLIGHT next weeli 

A new feature. The Readers' 
Page, will begin next week in The 
SPOTLIGHT, according to 
Robert E, Hufnagle, journalism 
student from Selinsgrove and 
managing editor of the student 
newspaper. 



International cuisine will be served 
at the 13th Annual International 
Smorgasbord sponsored by the Interna- 
tional Students Coordinating Associa- 
tion of Lycoming County (ISCALC). 

The dinner will be held at 6 p.m. 
this Saturday in the Ascension Church 
Hall, 2111 Linn St., in the west end of 
Williamsport. 

Dishes from the Far East, Europe, 
and South America will be served. 
Entertainment will be provided by the 



Voter Registration Week, 
sponsored by SGA, begins 



The Student Government Associa- 
tion (SGA) and the Student Activities 
Office are sponsoring a Voter Registra- 
tion Week -beginning today - accor- 
ding to Mrs. Jo Ann R. Fremiotti, stu- 
dent activities coordinator. 

"We want to make the students 
politically aware and active in their 
government," commented Mrs. 
Fremiotti. She added that this becomes 



even more important in light of recent 
events related to cuts in financial aid. 

The voter registration schedule for 
this week is for those who have not been 
registered before, she noted. Various 
spots to complete registration have been 
designated on the College's three cam- 
puses. 

According to Mrs. Fremiotti, a 

person may register to vote if he or she: 

■■■ PIciisc turn 10 Pane H 



'Devastating' used 
to label proposed 
financial aid cuts 

"Devastating" was the word used 
by Donald S. Shade, financial aid assis- 
tant, to describe the proposed financial 
aid budget cuts by President Reagan as 
he spoke to about 12 persons at the 4:15 
p.m. Financial Aid Informafion Session 
held in the Klump Academic Center 
Auditorium last Wednesday. 

Shade said that if Reagan gets his 
budget cuts up to 50 percent of all col- 
lege grants and loans could be cut out. 
He also stated that $874 million could 
be cut from the financial aid funds in 
the next two years. 

Shade mentioned the fact that 
students may have to pay "market 
value" for student loans after they are 
out of college two years. 

Shade then went on to offer a few 
solutions to help ftght the proposed 
budget cuts. One of the ways Shade ex- 
plained was to write a letter to con- 
gressmen. Another suggestion was to 
register to vote. A third was to write a 
letter to the editor of the local 
newspaper. 

In his conclusion. Shade said, "If 
everyone sits back and does nothing, 
Reagan will probably get what he 
wants." 

Two students win 
VICA competition 

Two students took first place and 
four others took second places in the 
district competition of the Vocational 
Industrial Clubs of America (VICA) 
which was held Friday, Feb. 12 at the 
North and South Schuylkill County 
Area Vocational-Technical School, ac- 
cording to Edward L. Roadarmel, draf- 
ting instructor. 

The winners were John Kane, of 
Williamsport Area High School, in 
mechanical drafting, and Steve Bair, of 
Montgomery, in extemporaneous 
speech. 

They will go on to state competi- 
tion to be held March 31, April I and 2, 
according to the instructor. 

The four students who took second 
places were Jeffery Bellows in auto 
body, Michael V. Forsburg in residen- 
tal wiring, Mike Vroman in industrial' 
wiring, and Jim Robinson in job inter- 
viewing. Robinson is from Hughesville; 
the others are all from Canton. 

Roadarmel noted that Zena Carson 
was the only girl from the local chapter 
who participated. 



laSPOTLICHT aMondty, Ftb. 22. 1M2 



Viewpoint 



In The Spotlight's Opinion 

MS Society provides 
fund-raising and aid 

Providing aid to 1 8 surrounding counties, year-round fund-raising and cons- 
tant research - all for an incurable disease - are the services provided by the 
Multiple Sclerosis (MS) Society, 

The MS Society helps provide year-round fund-raising campaigns in order to 
help those who have MS- 

Going from house to house, placing canisters at various places, and conduc- 
ting other fund-raising efforts are among the campaigns to raise money for MS 
research, according to Mrs Bonny M. Wheeland. area coordinator for the MS 
Society 

She points out that because no other funding is received, the Society must 
constantly work at fund-raising. 

"Of the funds we receive, 40 percent goes to research and 60 percent goes 
to the area patients who have MS," Mrs Wheeland added 

MS is an incurable disease and no real cause has yet been determined. The 
MS Society has to work doubly hard trying to keep up with its fight against MS. 

The MS Society deserves to be congratulated for providing its services to 
those who greatly need them. 

The Society is preparing for its spring campaign - when volunteers will go 
house-to-house for donations. 

Everyone is asked to lend a helping hand by donating a little extra change or 
time 

In The Spotlight's Opinion 



Drainage creates problems 

Who is responsible"? 

Snow is cleared from West Third and Susquehanna Streets by the city of 
Williamsporl The same while stuff is removed from the College parking lots by a 
hired contractor. And the sidewalks on campus are made passable by College 
maintenance personnel 

It appears all have done Iheit jobs. ..the snow is clear, students can park and 
walk with minimum difficulty... But. soon after, the College campus becomes, 
"lakes" and "rivers"! 

These conditions develop when either snow begins to melt or when an abun- 
dance ol rain becomes trapped in various spots due to poor drainage. 

A tew weeks ago, especially, persons going across Third Street were forced 
to jump, climb or slosh their way to the other side. Water accumulated along the 
curb and extended three or four feel out into the street. 

Sidewalks were flooded and freezing temperatures early in the day caused 
hazardous travel by loot 

The cleared-away snow just lay there, piled up Is there a plan or an effort 
made to remove the piles once the first problem of clearing walking and driving 
surfaces has been taken care of Or is the plan simply to lei it melt away"? 

jN The SPOTLIGHT'S OPINION 

'WACC Junior Five-0' 
carries problem too far 

Lights! Camera! Actioni 

Wait a minute Is this a movie set? Or is it a College? While it is true that 
campus vandalism is a problem which has only recently been felt where it hurts 
most by the students, isn't the Student Government Association carrying matters 
a bit tar with its "WACC Junior Five-0"? 

While preventative steps never hurt anyone, having a group similar to a stu- 
dent police force sounds rather childish 

The method certainly isn't mature Rather, it appears to be some kind of 
macho-image game wherein arm-banded students strut around like Jack Lord 
(The name says it all ) 

Watch us if you will, Five-0. and make us feel like we belong back in grade 
school. This is just one strike against the College, which previously meant an in- 
stiution of higher education based on the principal of attending by free will. 



Slair Wtilers Chris E Bankes, Cindy L 
Patricia F Glasz, Alan K Lilley, Mary L Pe, 
Ivlarsha J Roux. and Wendy S Sherman 
Faculty advisor Anihony N Cillo 



MUSIC REVIEW 

'Shake It Up' doesn't 
shake this critic much 



Of The SPOTLIGHT Staff 

The Cars latest album. "Shake It 
Up", hasn't shook this critic all that 

Granted, the Cars helped make 
the new wave sound part of the top 40 
when their first album was released. It 
was good, with a fresh new sound. 
Their popularity and potential seemed 
unlimited. Their other album. ""Candy 
O". helped them retain the hard guitar 
and synthesizing sound they became 
known for. 

Suddenly, they weren't just a new 
wave band but a rock'n'roll band. 

But after four albums and four 
years. The Cars haven't changed one 
bit 

The use of repetition in this album 
is over-abundant. In the single. "Shake 
It Up", the lyrics are very limited. 

Music Review 

Squier rocks 
with new LP 

By Brian Ecldey 
Of The SPOTLIGHT Staff 

Billy Squier's hot new LP, "'Don't 
Say No", is pure high-grade rock and 
roll all the way through with the excep- 
tion of one or two numbers. 

From the first three songs - "In the 
"The Stroke", and "My Kinda 



Dark' 

Lover " - one can feel that he's 

real treat. 

This talented artist wrote all the 
songs for "Don't Say No" and also 
plays a variety of musical instruments. 

Judging from the dissimilarity of 
this album, it is headed in a positive 
direction and possibly to the top 

So, for avid rock and rollers: 
"Don't Say No" could prove to be a 
plus to one's collection. 



There are about 1 different words in 
the whole song. The last half of the 
song consists of "shake it up, shake it 
up " over and over again Couldn't they 
think of anything else to say? 

The vocals of Ric Ocasek 
throughout the album - even when the 
guitars and synthesizers are hitting 
higher and lower notes - are 
monotonously boring. Remember, he 
does all the songwriting and lead 
vocals. 

It's time for a change. No more of 
this silly repetition in songs and lyrics. 

But... nothing more and nothing 
less is expected of the Cars. The Cars' 
audience still responds Currently, the 
album is number 10 on the top-selling 
record list 

MUSIC REVIEW 

Performance 
of ensemble 
exhilarating 

By Cindy DeVore 
Of The SPOTLIGHT Staff 

Even though I wasn't truly looking 
forward to the Bucknell Jazz and Rock 
Ensemble performance on Feb 1 1 . the 
concert was very exhilarating. 

The music performed ranged from 
my grandmother's era to the jazzy 
tunes of Chicago. The colored lights 
added to the effect of each song and 
the tunes reverberated throughout the 
Klump Academic Center. 

The conductor and the band 
spread their love for music through the 
crowd. 

As for the songs, the liveliness 
was enough to make you want to 
dance in the aisle 

Overall, the performance was 
foot-tapping, big-sounding, and just 
plain great 



THIS IS IT! 

March 1... 



(or submitting material for WACC Horizons magazine. We're taking 
ihort stories, artwork... all ( 
Center, this week. 



Production Team This Issue: Robert E. Hufnagle. 
supervisor; William G Gahen. copy editor- Cir)dy 
L. DeVore. Alan K Lilley. Gretchen H Kennedy 
and Wendy S Sherman, production ^--,-r-jnfr. 



Robert E. Hufnagle. managing editor 
L. Lee Janssen, editorial page editor 
Henry R. Zdun, teatures editor 
Tammie L. Seymour, sports editor 
Yvonne M. Swartz, photography editor 
George A Gfnter, advertising director 
' "' " irtlsing layout director 

Thomas J Tedesco staff artist 
am G Gahen senior staff writer 



Opinions expressed on this page 
re the opi^nions of The SPOTLIGHT 
rs and do not reflect 
cial opinion of the College. 



SPOTLlCHTDMonday. Feb. 22. I982d3 



ETTERS 



Vandalism; 
no excuses 

To the Editor: 

In response to an article featured 
in the Feb. 8 edition of tfie 
SPOTLIGHT, entitled "Are Vandals 
Stril<ing Back? Are They Just,,. 
Frustrated?": 

I felt compelled to state my views 
pertaining to the growing spectre of 
vandalism. 

To quote a tew excerpts from this 
essay, such as "People vandalize for a 
way to strike back against society" or 
"The individual may feel hostile or 
frustrated and this is his way of letting it 

I say to this: No matter what the 
reason or motivation people have for 
committing acts of vandalism, there is 
no reason or excuse on "God's Green 
Earth" to mutilate public property or 
damage the property of individuals. 

In my own opinion, people who 
commit acts as such are displaying a 
gross lack of maturity and a gross 
disrespect for property and the rights 
of others, 

I am quite certain these individuals 
would feel distressed if their property 
was being vandalized. 

I do not know who these in- 
dividuals are, but this is one student 
who is sick and tired of vandalism and 
the lame excuses people give when 
trying to justify their actions 

I am also "shell shocked" in fin- 
ding out that "if an individual is not 
caught committing the act of van- 
dalism, and charged for damages, por- 



Letters 

TO THE 

Editor 



Whaddya' say,..? 

Question: What do you think of the WACC Junior Five-' 
O and do you think an organization like this will help to 
stop the vandalism problem? 

Photos by Hank Zdun 
Interviews by Val Roberts 



lions of the cost of damage will come 
from the student activities fund." 
Quote, unquote 

As a representative of the SGA 
[Student Government Association] I 
find this to be objectionable. Why 
should other law-abiding students have 
to suffer for the actions of a few im- 
mature individuals? 

I would think if a person is caught 
committing an act of vandalism, he or 
she should be financially responsible 
for any damages incurred This may 
sound harsh, but this kind of conduct 
should not be tolerated in a place of 
higher learning. 

I rest my case. 

Lance Koontz 

Carpentry construction student 
from Bedford 




^ 



/ \ 



\ 



Robert C, Ballard, a computer 
science student from Canton: "I think 
it's a good organization, but I don't 
think it will stop vandalism " 



Elliott D, Herring, a general studies stu- 
dent from Williamsport: "It should stop 
the vandalism . good group." 



Brent Ragon 

saved a life with Red Cross CPR. 

Could you? 





James R Hill, an auto body student Anthony A Raniero a business 
from Williamsport: "It should there's a management student from South 
good chance it will, since theres a lot Williamsport It would be good to cut 
going on " down the problem Student involve- 

ment will help to control the problem ' 



Fifteen-year-old Brent Ragon had no idea how soon 
he'd be using CPR to save someone's life when he com- 
pleted his Red Cross training at a Youth Safety Seminar. 

But, while Brent was riding the train home from that 
seminar, a man collapsed two rows behind him. 

"He wasn't breathing, and I couldn't find a pulse," 
Brent recalls. "I wasn't scared. I didn't have time to be 
scared. I knew what to do and I did it," 

If you were in Brent's place, would you know what 
to do? 

■ We'll teach you. 

Join us. 




Kav A Deitrick a broadcasting student 
from Roaring Branch: "Good idea to 
help cut back. Security just isn't 
enougn. 




Ava M Leonard, advertising art 
dent from Roaring Branch Possibly It 
might help out, but it Oepenos on now 
dependable and trustable the people 



4DSPOTLICHTaMoiid>y. Feb. 22, 1982 

Indian folklore program 
to be held by Tot Watch 
Parents and Friends 

The organization, Parents and 
Friends of Tot Watch, will hold an In- 
dian folklore and legend program from 
10 to 10:45 a.m. this Wednesday. 

The program will be held on the se- 
cond floor of the library in the Learning 
Resources Center. 

The program is for pre-school. 
kindergarten and first-grade children. 
The program will feature Lorraine 
Weidner, naturalist, according to Mrs. 
Tonya Osborne, chairperson. 

The snow date is next Wednesday, 
March 3. 



Artists Unlimited to meet, 
yearbook photo scheduled 

Artists Unlimited will meet on 
Tuesday, March 2, in Room 6, Klump 
Academic Center, according to Denise 
M. Stark, club president. 

Miss Stark said she is urging all 
members to attend. Pictures will be 
taken for the yearbook, she said. 

Reporting other matters, the club 
president said that the annual spring 
trip to New York City is to be on March 
23. The cost is $13 for members and 
guests, she said. 

The walled section of Peking con- 
taining the Imperial Palace and other 
buildings of the former Chinese Empire 
is known as the Forbidden City. 



Circle K collecting books to help 
library, doing service projects 



student Assistant Program designed 
for 'students to help students': Shoff 

"Students helping students" is the way Thomas C. Shoff put it. 

Shoff is a counselor in the College Career Development Center. He was referr- 
ing to the Student Assistant Program. Since the fall of 1981, he has been directing 
the Student Assistant Program which is designed to provide students with training, 
listening and helping skills. 

Looking for students 

Shoff said student assistants are prepared to help fellow students with many 
types of concerns, including academic issues, social and emotional problems. 

The counselor said he is looking for students for the program. They should 
have a 2.5 or higher grade average and should preferably be second semester 
students. But, he said, others will be accepted. 

'Payoff is satisfaclion' 

They should also have an interest and concern for people, emotional maturity 
and, if possible, some previous experience with helping-skills. 

Shoff pointed out that the students should not be heavily involved with other 
activities. He added that he will consider all volunteers whether or not they meet all 
the requirements. 

Training program starts soon 

"The payoff or reward is satisfaction in helping people, letters of recommen- 
dation for employment and the possibility of college credit," Shoff commented. 

He said he is starting a training program soon: possibly at the end of this 
month or early next month. 

He asked anyone with questions or anyone who wished to become involved in 
the Student Assistant Program contact him, Shoff, in Room 157 of the Career 
Development Center in the Learning Resources Center, or telephone Extension 246. 




YOU CAN HELP IN THE 
DEVELDPIW5 ^ORLD, 
WHILE YOU GAIN THAT 
IMPORTANT EXPERIENCE 

SKILLS NOW NEEDED; 
MECHANICS AND DIESa 
MECHANICS, FOREST 
TECHNICIANS., LIC, 
PRAC, M.iRSES> STOUC, 
CONSTRJaiON., AND ' 
PLINBERS & WELDERS. 

INFO. ONLY: MAR. 1., 
IN ACAD. CEN. LOBBY. 

INFO. S INTERVIEWS: 
MAR. 2 J ACAD. CEN. 
LOBBY. BRING YOLR 
COMPLETED APPLIC. 
(OBTAIN AT PLAC01EN1 
OFFICE.) 



Welcome to the World 



Circle K is again involved with 
community service. Club President 
Scott A. Younkin said that the club ex- 
ists "to promote community service - 
which is an on-going objective." 

The club continues to work on a 
community service project which in- 
volves collecting books and periodicals 
for the Muncy Library. The library was 
badly damaged by a fire ~ determined 
to be arson - last July. 

Currently, club members have ac- 
cumulated 200 books. 

"We'd welcome any more from 
anybody who wants to donate," said 
Younkin. He said those who wish to 



associate professor of economics, in 
Room 131, Klump Academic Center, 
and Thomas C. Leilzel, marketing and 
merchandising, Room 302, Klump 
Academic Center. 

Younkin said all donations will be 
accepted if they are in good condition 
and in good taste. 

Another on-going project described 
by Younkin involves Burger King 
coupons which are redeemable at the 
Washington Boulevard, Williamsport, 
restaurant, as well as outlets in the 
Shamokin and Mt. Carmel areas. 
Younkin pointed out the coupons are 
not redeemable at the Maynard Street 



donate could contact him, any club outia. However, he said, they could be 

member, or the club advisors. ^al*™ '« "'her fast-food, franchised 

Club members to contact are, restaurants which promote acceptance 

besides Younkin, James R. Matthews, of competition coupons, 
vice president; Keith L. Boroch, Younkin also pointed out that the 

treasurer; Linda M. Fenstermacher, group's noon Thursday meetings at the 

secretary, or Patricia A. Dietz, Genetti-Lycoming Hotel are open to 

chairperson of the Muncy Library com- any member of an organization related 

jniuet '" '''' Kiwanis, such as Circle K, or 

Advisors are Harvey Kuhns Jr., members of the high school organiza- 
tion, Key Club. 



Creative KrrcHEN 



Gforgt Wuliiiiglon Nigbt 

Tonigbl, Feb. 22 

Serving from 5:30 lo 6:30 p.n 

Washington Chowder 

Spinach Salad 

...with Bacon Dressing 

German Slyle Pot Roast 

Walnul Glazed Carrots 

Potato Boats 

Corn Muffins 

Cherry Cheese Cake 

Cherry Crumb Pie i 



■^^^^^^^^^^J■ I 



, Feb. 24 
Serving from 5:30 lo 6:30 

Lettuce Wedge 

...with Russian Dressing 

Borscht 

Chicken Kiev 

Spiced Peach Half 

...with Cranberry 

Braised Buckwheat Kernels 

Russian Black Bread 

Frosted Meringue with Kiwis 

Price: $3: Desserts: 



E9BVBB1 



Take A Friend To Lunch 



lONANZA' 



Head For Bonanza Instead! 

Lunch Time Menu 



Bonanza Burger 

Fries, Salad Bar $2.59 



Ham & Cheese 

Fries, Salad Bar $2.59 



Chopped Steak Light 
Toast, Salad Bar $2.59 



Fish Light 

Toast, Salad Bar $2.59 



Steak ! 

Fries, Salad Bar $2.59 



Soup and Salad $2.59 



Free drink with WACC ID (excluding milk) 

Ain't It Great! 



WW AS Program Guide is provided by sludenl 

managers of WWAS and published 

as a campus service by the SPOTLIGHT. 

njESDAV MORNING THURSDAV MORN 

t:M Sign On. Ne»s. Wcalhir S:N Sign On. Classical ) 



SPOTLIGHTDMond.y, Feb. 22. IMIdS 



1:03 Classical Music 

9:M Morning Magazine 

9:10 Spons Scoreboard 

9:13 Oullook 

9:15 Classical Music 

9:39 College Classifieds 

9:32 Oassical Music 

ll:t« News. Weather 

19:93 Ja2Z Music 



11:93 I 



I Music 



00 
00 



CO 



1 Top 40 Formal Music 



4:93 Sports Digest 
4:08 Top 40 Format Music 
4:15 This Week al WACC 



5:03 Top 40 Formal Music 

TUfSDAV EVENING 
6:90 News, Sports, Weather 
Music: Album Oriented Rock 
7:90 88 FM Album Review 
7:91 Feature Tracks, Side 3 
■Rush: "Exil SKge LeJI" 
7:21 Rock Info 
7:24 Feature Tracks. Side 2 



MONDAY MORNING 

8:00 Sign On, News, Weather 

8:03 New Dimensions 

9:00 Morning Magazine 

9:19 Spons Scoreboard 

9:13 Outlook 

9:15 Classical Music 

9:30 College Classifieds 

9:32 Classical Music 

10:90 News, Weather 



12:00 Noon News. Weather 

12:10 Sports Scoreboard 

12:13 Outlook 

12:15 Top 40 Format Music 

1:90 News. Weather 

1:93 Top 40 Format Music 

2:K News. Weather 

2:93 College Classifieds 

2:05 Top 40 Format Music 

2:55 Rides and Riders 

3:00 News. Weather 

3:05 Top 40 Format Music 



4:03 Top 40 Format Music 

4:10 Sports Digest 

4:15 Top 40 Format Music 

5:00 News. Weather 

5:03 Top 40 Format Music 

MONDAY EVENING 

6:00 News, Sports. Weather 

Music: Album Oriented Rock 

7:00 88 FM Album Review 

7:01 Fresh Tracks-Side 1 

Riiili 

"Exil Slage LeJI" 

7:21 Rock Info 

7:24 Feature Tracks. Side 2 



9:30 College Classifieds 
9:32 Classical Music 
10:00 News. Weather 



WEDNESDAY AFTERNOON 



.'WWAS Remimbtrs (/if Sealles 

1:00 News. Weather 

1:03 Top 40 Format Music 



2:03 College Classifieds 

2:05 Top 40 Formal Music 

2:55 Rides and Riders 

3:00 News. Weather 

3:05 Top 40 Format Music 

3:55 Rides and Riders 

4:03 Top 40 Format Music 

4:10 Sporu Digest 

4:15 Top 40 Format Music 

5:00 News. Weather 

5:03 Top 40 Format Music 

EVENING 



Album Oriented Rock 

88 f M Album Review 

Feature Tracks. Side I 

i John Oaket. 

"Live Time" 

7:21 Rock Into 

24 Feature Tracks. Side 2 

ic: Album Oriented Music 

12:59 Sign Or 



9:15 Classical Music 

9:39 College Classifieds 

9:32 Classical Music 



12:19 Sporu Scoret 

12:13 Ou 

1:15 Top 40 Formal \ 



1:93 Top 40 Formal Music 

2:90 News. Weather 

2:03 Sports Scoreboard 

2:08 Top 40 Format Music 



4:15 This Week al WACC 

4:22 Top 20 Countdown 

4:55 Rides and Riders 

5:00 News. Weather 

5:03 Top 40 Format Music 

THURSDAY EVENING 

6:00 News. Sports, Weather 

6:30 Music: Album Oriented Rock 

7:00 88 FM Album Review 

7:01 Feature Tracks, 



FRIDAY MOl 

1:00 Sign On, News, Weather 

8:03 Classical Music 

9:00 Morning Magazine 

9:10 Sports Scoreboard 

9:13 Outlook 

9:15 Classical Music 

9:39 College Classifieds 

9:32 Classica 



11:30 College Classifieds 

FRIDAY AFTERNOON 

12:00 Noon News, Weather 
12:10 Sports Scoreboard 
12:13 Ou 
12:15 Top 40 Format I 
1:00 News, We 
1:03 Top 40 Format f 
2:00 News, We 
2:03 College Class 
2:05 Top 40 Formal Music 
2:30 Cfiifiis 



-Daryl 



1 Top 40 Formal 

4:10 Sports Digest 
1 Top 40 Formal 

5:00 Sign Off 



This program 
guide is furnished 
by sludenl managers 
of WWAS and 
published as a cam- 
pus service by The 
SPOTLIGHT 



The Montage wants to know... 

This survey is being cooducled by WACC's yeirbook staff. The resulls will be use 
I compiling the 1981-82 yearhoolt |Mont>ge|. Your participilion is voluntary. 
Please give serious answers. 

HIGHLIGHTS OF THE YEAR 

fVhal do you feel were: 

l.The biggest news event (nationally or internationally)? 



2.Tlie best song? 



3.The best newcomer on the music scene? 



4.The biggest musical event? 



S.The biggest fashion item or "fad" 



List your choice for the 10 most 



lie m the news: 



List your favorites: 
E22ji 



Local Hangout 



Book and/or Author 



Sport 



Name your favorite thing about WACC: 



Same: [Not for publication/ 



fi. 



Curriculum: 



Clip this form. Fill it out. Drop it off at one of the boxes 
located at the communications desk in the Klump Academic 
Center, in the Herman T. Schneebeli Building on the Earth 
Science Campus, or at the Aviation Campus in Mon- 
toursvilleU 



¥ 



r 



6DSPOTllGHTaMoiid.y. Feb. 11. 1982 , , , I '^ I 

President's contract extended, other personnel items approved 



A contract extension for Dr. 
Robert L. Breuder, College president, 
from June 30, 1984, until June 30, 
1987, was approved by the Board of 
Trustees at this month's meeting. 

The Board also approved a salary 
increase to reflect the 10 percent in- 
crease the rest of the College received. 
For the period of March 16 through 
March 15, 1983, he will receive an an- 
nual salary of $51,700. 



In other personnel matters, the 
Board: 

-Approved appointment of Dr. 
Luene H. Corwin as acting dean of 
academic affairs, effective Jan. 25. She 
will receive an annual salary of $32,000 
which will extend through the appoint- 
ment of a permanent dean. 

-Approved transfer of Jean M. 
Cunningham, coordinator of practical 
nursing, to instructor of practical nurs- 



This is a new position. She is to 
receive an annual salary of $24,360 for 
working the 220-day practical nursing 
calendar. 

-Approved employment of Mark 
Jones as a graphic artist and designer. 
College Information and Community 
Relations, effective Jan. 28, at an an- 
nual salary of $13,125. 

Approved employment of Virginia 
Kehler as a temporary, regular part- 




See big bikes, little bikes, 
fancy bikes, simple bikes, 

racy bikes, conservative bikes 
ahd of course, 

GAS SAVING BIKES. 

Iiiiagiiw. . . 70 hikes and more than 84 shops and S: 
ill in one convienient location. 



ANDERSON'S CYCLERY AT NIPPENOSE 
BUBB'S SPORT CENTER 
COUNTRY CYCLE SHOP 
DELIVERANCE 
BOB LOGUE MOTOR SPORTS 
RED'S CYCLE SHOP 
TILLEY'S SCHWINN CYCLERY 
WHEELS OF TIME 
WHEELS OF WILLIAMSPORT 



Wednesday - Sunday Feb. 24 - Feb. 28 




70 

MOTORCYCLES, MO-PEDS. BICYCLES 



Appearing 
Saturday, Feb. 27 
4 p.m. Center Court 
*' Southern Winds" 

IT'S A GREAT PLACETO BE 




time evening coordinator. Computer 
Science Lab, effective Jan. 5 through 
June 30 at a rate of $6.15 an hour. 

Approved employment of Robert 
Schweppenheiser as program assistant. 
Youth Employment and Training Pro- 
gram (YETP), effective Jan. 21 through 
Sept. 30 at an annual salary of $10,500, 
to be prorated for that period. 

--Approved employment of 
Kathleen Wertz as an instructor in 
operating room technology effective 
Jan. 5 at an annual salary of $15,072. 

-Approved employment of Evelyn 
Kim as a temporary, full-time instructor 
in physics to replace LeRoy G. Simp- 
son, who is on a Board-approved sab- 
batical leave this semester. Her employ- 
ment is effective Jan. 5 through May 8 
at a prorated annual salary of $18,144 
for that period. 

-Approved extending employment 
of Dennis L. Dunklebcrger, coor- 
dinator, Federally Funded Career 
Development Programs; Joyce M. 
Selvocki, program assistant, YETP, and 
Sharon Hitesman, program assistant. 
Career Exploration for Adults Pro- 
gram, effective Jan. 1 through Sept. 20, 
at their current salaries. 

-Accepted the retirement of Mary 
E. Dettling, housekeeper, effective last 
Tuesday after 13 years at the College. 

-Accepted resignations of Barbara 
L. Bowes, Bookstore clerk, effective 
Jan. 22; John Jenkins, temporary part- 
time custodial and maintenance worker, 
effective Jan. 14, and Marijo Williams, 
temporary full-time Bookstore clerk, ef- 
fective Jan. 4. 

-Approved extended employment 
of Georgette C. Anderson, secretary, 
Youth Employment and Training and 
Career Exploration for Adults Pro- 
grams, effective Jan. 1 through Sept. 30 
at her current salary. 

-Approved transfer of Dorothy G. 
Dincher, secretary, Electric/Electronics 
Division, to general ledger bookkeeper, . 
Financial Operations, effective Jan. 18 
at her current salary. 

-Approved employment of Carol 
Stein, secretary, Electric/Electronics 
Division, effective Jan. 1 1, at an annual 
salary of $8,935. 

-Approved employment of Judith 
Geiger, media clerk. Learning Resources 
Center, effective Jan. 4, at an annual 
salary of $7,000. 

-Approved employment of Anne 
Weilminster, data coordinator and shift 
operator. Computer Science Division, 
effective Jan. 11 at an annual salary of 
$9,275. 

-Approved employment of Judy 
Phillips, regular part-time mailperson. 
College Information and Communica- 
tions, effective Jan. 7, at a rate of $3.35 
an hour. 

-Approved employment of Linda 
Wheeland, temporary, regular part-time 
keypunch operator. Computer Services, 
effective Dec. 21, at a rate of $3.35 an 
hour. 

-Approved employment of Marijo 
Williams, temporary, full-time 
Bookstore clerk, effective Jan. 4 
through Feb. 12, at $3.35 an hour. 



Sports spotlight 



By Rob Hufnagle 
Of The SPOTLIGHT Staff 



Boxing is once again bacl( in the news. The World Boxing Council title fight 
between Larry Holmes and Gerry Cooney has been postponed. 

Cooney, who has been accused of trying to avoid a fight with Holmes has 
allegedly sustained a shoulder injury. 

Cooney's critics will probably pounce on this latest development like a pack of 
hungry wolves. 

Leonard workout 

Welterweight Champ Sugar Ray Leonard fattened his career winning mark last 
week when he scored a technical knockout of the third ranked welterweight con- 
tender, Bruce Finch. 

Leonard's victory was just a workout compared to a few of his recent fights. 

Leonard butchered Finch into submission early in the third round of the 
scheduled 15-round fight. 

Skiing comeback 

Brothers Phil and Steve Mahre have been skiing up a storm lately. Skiing has 
been dominated by European competitors in recent years, but the Mahre brothers, 
from the United States, have been doing their best to increase skiing's popularity in 
the U.S. 

Until recently, the Mahre brothers have been considered also-rans in most ski- 
ing competitions. However, Steve and Phil now are ranked Numbers 1 and 3 in 
World Cup Slalom standings. 

Oilers hoi 

Wayne Gretzky, the leading scorer in professional hockey, continues to receive 
a lot of puiblicity for the outstanding season his is having. Meanwhile, Gretzky's 
team, the Edmonton Oilers, is leading the National Hockey League in the point 
standings. 

Hockey fans should keep a close eye on the Oilers. They could go a long way 
in this year's playoffs. 

Also, don't count on the New York Islanders. As of this writing, the Islanders 
were on a 13-game winning streak in their quest for a third straight Stanley Cup. 

Men's basketball Men's voUeyball meets tomorrow 

UrnrPQ tmn \nMr,riac "^^"'^ volleyball will meet tomor- 

StOreS IWO victories row in the Bardo Gym, according to 

The College's men's basketball Thomas G. Gray, intramural director, 

team scored two victories over non- Division A will begin playing at 7 

conference foes as of mid-week last P'™' ^"'' Division B will play at 8 p.m. 

week. The teams will also meet this 

The Wildcats defeated Lock Haven Thursday starting at 7 p.m. and 8 p.m., 

State College JVs, 72-53, last Friday '"'''''' ^"^y- 

and defeated Lycoming College JVs, M badminton scheduled 

75-65, last Tuesday. Intramural badminton singles' 

William H. Healey, an electronics tournament play is scheduled for this 

technology student from Nelson, scored Wednesday starting at 7 p.m., accor- 

14 points, and pulled down II rebounds ding to Thomas G. Gray, intramural 

against Lock Haven. director. 

Michael J. Schramm, an electrical Those taking part in the tourna- 

construction student from Williamsport, ment are to report to the gym ready to 

and Jeffrey J. Pfirman, a carpentry con- play. Gray said, 
struclion student from Montoursville, 

each added 13 points and 6 rebounds. a zoot suit" is"a"s"uit with baggy, 

Hea ev also led the Wildcat offense ,hiot, nM^ti n,n,o on^ o„ -J 

against Lycoming with 20 points and 9 ^Z, ^ "'""' 

rebounds. '^°^'' 

Raymond M. Stebbins, a business 
management student from Wellsboro, 
chipped in 20 points and 6 assists. 



The place where the final battle will 
be fought between the forces of good 
and evil is referred to as Armegeddon. 



• WWAS • FM 88.1 • 

This Weeks Feature Tracks 

live album week 



Fresh Tracks.. .Rush... Exil Stage Left Sides I & 2 / Tuesday.. 
Fresh Traclts... Rush.. .Exit Stage Left Sides 3&4/ Wednesday.. Feature 
Tracks... Daryl Hall & John Oates... Live Time / Thursday.. Feature 
Tracks.. .Foghat... Live... 

ALSO ON WEDNESDAY AT 12:15 P.M.... Special Feature... (fWAi 
Remembers the Beatles... until 1 p.m.... 



^ , ^ , SPOTLICHTnMoiid.y, Feb. 22, 1982d7 

Guys and Gals team takes first spot 
in intramural bowling results 



Resuhs in intramural bowling as of 
Tuesday, Feb. 16, were: 

Team standings 

Team I - Guys and Gals; 14 wins, 
4 losses. 

Team 2 - Lucky Strikes; 14 wins, 4 
losses. 

Team 3 - Boilermakers, 14, 4. 

Team 4 - Briar House, 9, 9. 

Team 5 - Foreigner4, 8, 10. 
Team 6 - Alabama Slammers, 8, 10. 

Team 7 - 49ers, 7, 11. 

Team 8 - Semi-Pro's, 4, 14. 

Team 9 - Frank's Boys, 3, 15. 

Team 10 - Deviates, 3, 15. 
High team series 

Team 1 - Foreigner 4 with a total 
of 2,005. 

Team 2 - Boilermakers with a total 
of 1,936. 

Team 3 - Lucky Strikes, 1,914. 
High team singles 

Position 1 is Foreigner 4 with a 
total of 720. 

Position 2- Boilermakers, 701, 

Position 3 - Lucky Strikes, 665. 
Men's high series 

James A. Horton, an electronics 



technology student from Williamsport, 
was in Position I with a 569 total. 

Spike Miller is in Position 2 with a 
531 total. 

Brian J. Wyland, an electrical 
technology student from Loretto, is in 
Position 3, with a 504 total. 
Men's high singles 

Horton finished first with a 216. 
Joseph G. Cimino, a plumbing and 
heating student from Galeton, placed 
second with a 199 total and Miller plac- 
ed third with a 190. 

Women's high series 

Cinda L. Austin, a graphic arts 
student from Troy placed first with a 
total of 458. Ann E. Johnston, a 
business management student from 
Montoursville, placed second with a 450 
total. Penney L. Rumberger, an 
agribusiness student from Knoxville, 
finished third with a 469 total. 
Women's high singles 

Miss Austin with 185 was in Posi- 
tion 1. Miss Rumberger was in Position 
2 with 176 and Wanda S, DePope, an 
automotive technology student from 
Brookville, placed in Position 3 with a 
173, 



World of Work 



The WACC Cinema Club presents 
Last Free Film Of The Season 



Therrt notliing more deadly than a gentle man puslied too hr. 




Tonight 
KAC 

7:30 

Free Admission 



Next Week: 

High School Confidential 



SpSPOn-IGHTDMonday. Feb. 22. 1982 



Bulletin Board 

For the week of Monday, Feb. 22, through Friday, Feb. 26 



Voter Registration Week begins 



Continued from Page I 

--is 18 years old or over by the day 
after Election Day. 

-has been a United States citizen 
for one month. 

-has been a Pennsylvania resident 
for 30 days. 



INiOVIE 

"Breaking Point"... 7 tonight, Klump Academic Center Auditorium, Cinema 
Club presentation, free admission. 

MEETINGS 

Student Government Association... 4 p.m., tomorrow, Tuesday, Feb. 23, 
Room 132, Klump Academic Center. 

Communications Club... 4 p.m., tomorrow, Tuesday, Feb. 23, WWAS office. 
Administration Building. 

Alpha Omega Fellowship... 7 p.m., tomorrow, Tuesday, Feb. 23, Room 204, 
Klump Academic Center. 

SPECIAL EVENTS 

Swimming... 7 to 8 p.m., tomorrow, Tuesday, Feb. 23, Young Women's 
Christian Association, free to first 30 to sign up. Sign up at Communications 
Center in Klump Academic Center. 

Skiing... 5:30 p.m., Wednesday, Feb. 24, Oregon Hill. Bus leaves the Learn- 
ing Resources Center and returns after the event. 

Voter Registration Week... register to vote at various spots on three campus; 
times and places reported in this issue. 

COFFEEHOUSE 

Coffeehouse... 7 to 10 p.m.. Thursday, Feb. 25, free with ID. 

Dean says she's her own 
'superior' and 'subordinate' 



-has lived in his or her election ing this week: 



18 and the last day to register to vote is 
April 19. 

"We are not pushing for any par- 
ly. We are just making it available for 
students so they can vote," Mrs. 
Fremiotti said. 

Students may register to vote dur- 



dislrict for 30 days. If not, the person 
may vote in the former district 



At the Lair and at the Com- 
munications Center in Klump Academic 
-has been registered, but has not Center, from 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. 
voted in the past two years. Registra- -On the Earth Science Campus 

tion must be re-activated by registering tomorrow and Wednesday from 9 a.m. 
again. to 3 p.m. 

Mrs. Fremiotti noted that the -On the Aviation Campus tomor- 
Primary Election will be held on May row from 11:30 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. 



By George Ginler 
Of The SPOTLIGHT Staff 

"I am my own superior and my 
own subordinate," remarked Dr. Luene 
H. Corwin, newly-appointed acting 
dean of academic affairs. Technically, 
Dr. Corwin is only filling the position 
temporarily until a replacement for Dr. 
Robert G. Bowers is selected. But in 
reality, she is filling the posts of assis- 
tant dean, associate dean, and dean of 
academic affairs. 

The myriad jobs entailed by the 
positions "keep me jumping", she 
remarked, smiling. She is involved in 
finding replacement instructors, farming 
a proposal for the academic budget 
from proposals filed by division direc- 
tors, deciding where to expand cur- 
riculums and add new faculty, finalizing 
the schedule for fall and summer terms 
and trying to procure grants. These are 
just a few of the responsibilities 
shouldered by Dr. Corwin in her nor- 
mal 10-hour day at the office. 

In August of 1977, Dr. Corwin 
received a doctorate from Cornell 
University, and later assumed the posi- 
tion of assistant dean of academic af- 
fairs in 1978. In August of 1981, she 
was promoted to associate dean, which 
left the assistant spot open. Dr. Bowers 
left the dean's position after the fall 

Smorgasbord 

Conltnueii from Page I ■■■ 

20 to 30 students who take part in the 

organization. 

Tickets are $12 for adults and $9 
for students. The proceeds will be used 
for events and activities for the students. 
The activities acquaint these students 
with Americans and their society and 
customs as well as with other foreign 
students. 

Reserved tickets are available from 
Dr. Carl Albright, 326-1400. 



semester of '81 and recently Dr. Corwin 
was temporarily promoted. This meant 
Dr. Corwin was actually filling the 
three jobs, which according to her is 
"very taxing". 

The positions of assistant dean and 
dean are being advertised 
in the Chronicle of Higher Education, a 
publication circulated all over the 
United States. But until these jobs are 
occupied. Dr. Corwin will 
fill three positions. 




"imwr 



■ Next lo Klump 

■ Academic Center 

: 1100 West Third SI 

3 Williamspo, 

fCillo's 
[ College 
i Corner 



2 Hours 

2 7:iO a.m. 10 4 p.r 



I Play 

I Lucky Numbers 

8 and 

I Win 

I Whole Sub 

I and Medium Drink 




Home Service Beverage Co. 
Fifth Avenue • Williamspurl 



Table of Contents 



•Page 3...Viewfinder 

Editors' comments 
•Page 4.. .Security - what's it to ya? 

Photo essay 
•Page 6.. .What to do with your pictures 

once they're paid for 
•Page 7... March... Disengaging Time 

A philosophical pictorial 
•Page 11. ..Margaret Bourke-White: 

A woman and her cameras 
•Page II... 'The Camera Obscura' 

History 
•Page 12... Quiet moments around campus 

From our Sneaky Snapper Department 
•Page 13. ..Choosing a film for your needs 
•Page 13. ..Special effects derived 

from varied use of filters 
•Page 14. ..Winter lingers on 
•Page 14... The Mirror 

Reflections of self 
•Page 15. ..Night and Fright 

Special effects 
•Page 16.. .Woman turns hobby into business 

Profile: Carol Hanna 




•Page 7 


M m ..- 


i^^ 


^nSi^1 


•Page 12 



WilliamspoN Area Community College 

Wllliamsporl, Pa. 17701 

Monday, March I. l982*Vol. I, No. 1*16 Pages 



LENS CAP was produced as an insert to the Yvonne M. Swarlz, editor 

regular edition of the SPOTLIGHT. L. Lee Janssen, editor 

All articles featured in this magazine are tlie Cindy L. DeVore, staff writer 

property of LENS CAP. Any use of tfie material in Palricia F. Glasz, Staff writer 

Itiis magazine without the written consent of the David E. Danko, production assistant 

publishers is expressly forbidden. Thomas J. Tedesco, special assistant 

•LENS CAP'Monday, March I. I'm? 



VIEW FINDER 



Opinions expressed on this page are the opi- 
nions of LENS CAP or of the individual writers and 
do not reflect the official opinion of the College or 
the SPOTLIGHT 

Since LENS CAP is only an insert in this 
weeks SPOTLIGHT reader comment and/or 
response is welcome ihrouqh leilers to Ihe editor 
of Ihe SPOTLIGHT 



Being photogenic: 
who is responsible? 

"Hey. dummyi" - FLASH' 

Chances are Ihe picture taken in this method will 
not turn out very well Furthermore, when the person 
in Ihe picture sees it, he will probably Ihinif, "ughi" 

Many people don'l like lo have Iheir pictures 
taken. One reason may be a bad experience such as 
this. However, they will say it is because they are not 
photogenic. 

Photogenic means one is capable ol being cap- 
lured through photography especially from the 
aesthetic point of view 

Since most people appear on a print alter their 
picture has been taken (if it has been taken properly). 
It would seem that Ihe ability lo be photogenic is not 
something an individual possesses Rather, it 
depends on a skill the photographer needs lo ac- 
quire. 

Naturally, when a person is trying to dodge be- 
ing in a picture, this attitude will show up on the print 
The same goes for a person who is not desirous of 
being in a pciture 

The good photograhper will try to make his sub- 
ject feel at ease in front ol the camera Instead of try- 
ing to catch his subjects in embarassing positions, he 
should look for the interesting and the attractive 
forms of his sub)ects' image. 

Also, he should attempt to shoot his camera 
while Ihe subject is involved m doing something 
other than standing against a wall starmg dismally in- 
to the lens Even Ihe simplest act of carrying on a 
conversation will work miracles in bringing out Ihe 
subject's beauty 



Face it, you're 
not photogenic 

Pictures are the windows to any publication 
Let's lace it. Ihe first thing a reader looks at when 
picking up a newspaper, magazine or pamphlel are 
Ihe photographs Knowing this, il is hard lo unders- 
tand why so many are unable lo cope with being 
photographed 

Many unwilling subjects claim it is because they 
are not photogenic While most people may not be 
photogenic, this lack ol aeslhelically attractive 
features, most limes, is an affect the camera has on 
facial contours A camera can distort the features. 
thus creating a finished print that unjustifiably por- 
trays the subject 

A photographers reputation can make a dif- 
ference to how a subject reacts, bul while having a 
picture taken is usually painless, the majority's reluc- 
tance to be photographed only illustrates Ihe ellecis 
resulting from too many bad experiences with a 
camera 

Some fast talking and an attempi at making Ihe 
subject feel at ease may get a photographer the pic- 
ture, but what about contend It is quite ironic thai 
many people, who deem themselves 'not 
photogenic' otherwise, will pay a professional studio 
photographer lo create something just stated im- 
possible - I e,' make these pictures look like I'm 
photogenic 

There is a need for cooperation Of course, 
some may deem active photography as intrusive or 
an invasion of privacy, but generally there is only a 
curious photographer who sees something that 
justifies a look through the camera A chosen sub- 
jject should feel complimented that his appearance, 
even lack of both, seem to warrant the 
I photographer's need for just that shot just thai way 



■ belief that there will always lie some reason lo remove the 



~?3 LENS CAP IS based on 01 

«-) LENS CAP see and recorc 
^ There is so much to see and so much to share with others Phologaphy is a beautiful 

"5: way to do it LENS CAP can show you, through expressive photo essays, editorials, facis 

jj. about film and loads of photographs just what Edward Sleichen meant when he said: 

g "Photography records the gamut of feelings written on the human face, the beauty ol the 

>^ earth and skies that man has inherited, and the wealth and confusion man has created II 

^ is a major force in explaining man to man" 

Now. relax and feel yourself slip into the pictures irMcrAD.u ^ .. i. . .n.-, 

LENS CAP'Monday, March 1. I982*. 



4«LENS CAP'Mondjy. Marcli I. 1982 




SECURITY. 



Security can mean 
many things to many peo- 
ple. We, the editors of 
LENS CAP magazine, 
sought out our perceptions 
of this abstract and record- 
ed them on film. 





LENS CAP'Monday. March 1. 1981«3 




S(ill, 

more ways each indivjdial 
Ihoughl can be viewed as 
being a type of security. 

Think about it. 

What is security to 



what's it to ya. 



k 



LENS CAP photos by Yvonne M. Swartz and L. Lee Janssen 



What to do with your pictures 
once you've paid for them 



Whal Happens lo those hun- 
dreds i)f pictures you lake every 
vear? Do they get shown around 
to whomever you run Into for the 
first two days after you get them 
processed, only to be hidden 
away In some dark corner or 
album never lo be shown again? 
Or do Ihcy get mailed off to some 
friend or relative merely because 
you have no better use for thcni? 

For the majority of snapshots 
which aren't anything to brag 
about, these are not such bad 
laics. Yet there will always be 
Ihal small percentage of pri/e- 
wiiuicrs each of us holds dear. 

Several years ago I worked 
with a man who collected cxolic 
birds. He spent hours grooming, 
I raining, and photographing 
them. The first lime he cornered 
mc in the ball with the "Do you 
want 10 sec my bird pidures?" 
question, I "oohed" and 
"aahcd" at how beautiful his 
birds were for nearly 15 minutes. 

After working with Bruce for 
awhile and learning about his 
regularly (and frequently) shown 
bird pictures , I tired. Every roll 
he shot was nearly the same as the 

Plan a display 

Needless to say, it didn't take 
long to catch onto the shop joke, 
"Hey, you wanna see my birrlee 
pictures?" 

The point is, had Bruce 
elected to canvass his selection of 
pictures and plan a display of 
enlargements of the best for his of- 
fice, he could have saved himself 
from much heckling. 

If a display of this type were 
planned, it would be preferable to 
plan the arrangement on paper 

6«LENS CAP'Monday, March 1, 1982 



first. Plan for varied and unusual 
sizes in order to give a "custom" 
or professional look lo the finish- 
ed product. 

Since most photo processing 
plants have standard enlargement 
si/cs, plan lo have the unusual- 
si/ed prims made in the enlarge- 
ment si/e bigger than your finish- 



pjciure directly to a square or rec- 
tangular piece of plywood. The 
edges of the picture should extend 
slightly over the wood. Once the 
glue is dry, the picture is placed 
"face down with the wood on top. 
The extended edges can then be 
cut along the edge of the wood. 
After this is finished, the edge 




ed size. This way you can trim 
and crop out excess space. 

For example, if you wanted a 
4-inch by 5-inch enlargement, 
order a 5-inch by 7-inch print. 
When you get the enlargement 
back, fasten it to a cutting board 
(an ordinary chopping block 
works great) with tape or glue. 
Decide what edges should be cut 
off. Mark at the top and bottom 
of the picture where the cut is lo 
be made. After all the cuts are 
planned, a craft knife or a straight 
razor can be slid along a ruler to 
make a clean, even cut. 

Before hanging, your pictures 
should be mounted. There are 
literally hundreds of methods 
aside from the standard frames 
purchased in any department 
store. 

Many ways (o mouni 

One method is to glue the 



of the wood can be either stained 
or colored with paint. 

Another type of framing is 
with mirrors. There is a product 
being sold at many craft stores 
which will remove the backing 
from mirrors. One can eliminate 
as little or as much mirror as 
desired, thus leaving room for the 
photo lo "peak through" any 
portion of the mirror. 

Photographs, especially por- 
traits, can be displayed handsome- 
ly in this method. 

By using your imagination 
and creativity, many types of 
framing devices can be made, 
ranging from custom mailing to 
wood crafts lo macrame. 
"Rubik's Cublk" 

Even snapshots can be 

displayed unusually without the 

expense of enlargement. On the 

• ••Please lum lo Page 14 




• WConlmued on next page 
LENS CAP'Monday, Marcli 1, 1982»7 



8«I.FNS CAP'Mondi). March I, I982S 




By L. Lee Janssen 
0/ Ihe LENS CAP Staff 



■fi 



WHO COINED THE PHRASE, 
"in (he dead of winter?" If thai 
person had looked around, he 
tnigh( have seen life all about 




-! r 

DEPENDING UPON INTERPRETATION of the t 
or death. Maybe it rings as a reminder of existence i 



disengaging time 



■LENS CAP'Monday. March 1, HI82»9 



^ 

■^^.^n 



Time is the machinalinn 

of man. Wi«li \i be has learned 

la slirl nd h) slop, 

In begin and lo esd, 

lo live and lo die. 

iria)> Mavdi, ma tm n Mastnles how 

He mt ^a(ih cwxisl. 

Wilh Ihe deilh tt winler cwws 

\he Mrlh of spniaf;. 

Vel has Ike would slopped? No! 

■evealli Ihe earth's snowy sheath 

Iweaifhes brooks filled wilh 

Ibe esieaet W He - waKr. 

lo sprout. 

Slowly, the irarU apfeirs young. 

SM. lien kas been 

Ml; a change 

w Ihe way 

Nature has daae tkese 
IhoM any schedule. S«re. (hey 
lo ke happening aro«Ml a gwe* 




MAN CLINGS TO HIS SYMBOLS. The graveyard reminds man that his 
life is not eternal. Nonetheless, Ihe juxtaposition ot Ihe churih renders 
another subliminal message. ,^,, , 




[LENS CAP Pholo by Yvonne M. SwarlzJ 



•LENS CAP'Monday, March 1, 1982 



Margaret Bourke- White: 
a woman and her cameras 



Margarel Bourkc-Whilc. 

A woman and her cameras. 

A lough acl 10 follow. 

Margarel Boiirke-Whilc. 
known lor her pholography of lile 
for Life maga/inc, has been one of 
Ihe bcsl prcsenlcrs of Ihe piibllca- 
lions windows lo the world - ils 
piclures. 

In her aulobiography, "Por- 
Irail of Myself", she prcsenis 
herself modeslly. bul greatly, lell- 
ing of Ihe cvenis ihal really made 
up her life in Ihe same way.' She is 
remarkable in from of as well as 
behind ihe ground glass. 

Margarel Bourke-While docs 
nol fil Ihe hackneyed version of a 
woman. In ihis day of women's 
liberalion -■ a day excluding the 
stereotypical woman: barefool 
and pregnani in the kitchen - her 
life is one those liberated many 
can lake lo heart. 

Bul while many would like to 
be her, undoubtedly, only a hand- 
ful would be able to sift such 
fulfillmenl from pholography as 
.she. 

This extraordinary woman 
could nol have helped but wrile 
aboul living as she did. 

The words and piclures in 
"Portrait of Myself" are so in- 
sprialional, they make one want 
to grab an Instamatic, Polaroid or 
35mm and try lo take a picture 
like she. 

Only a book aboul oneself 
could read so good. 

Many believe fiction is much 
better than non, bul Margarel 
Bourke-White's portrait of herself 
has hundreds of impeccably in- 
teresting stories within. And real- 
life, her life, and the lives of many 
she chose lo share with the world 
are incomparable to any fictitious 
characters, for they are 



actual. ..and. after all, on whom 
docs an author base a character? 
Someone alive or dead...? Either 
way, a person who lived! 

Photographs of real people 



for the reader. 

While Margarel Bourke- 
Whilc credited herself with many 
memorable pictures, causing the 
most envy in anyone aspiring lo 
be a bringcr of news, would ha\e 
lo be her piclure-laking 
assignments for I.ilc. 

Along with rcccivmg credit 
for Ihe magazine's first cover shot, 
she enthusiastically traveled the 
world seeking many a photo 
essay. 

With her incredible talent, 
one couldn't help but find it ex- 
citing Ihal while Margaret Bourke- 
Whiic was given an assignment by 
the editors of Life, many limes her 
gifted mind for a story within a 
story was received by those same 
editors with no less than 
unbelievable pleasure. 

Ahh...the bliss in being given 
an assignment with no prescribed 
direction - to show what feels 
right - what the photographer, 
Margarel Bourke-While, fell 
about what was right in front of 
her. 

This happens and is fell in so 
many work situations where a 
challenge is presented Ihal leaves 
the completely e,xciting feeling Ihal 
should come with being free lo ex- 
press something as you see fil. 

The old romanticism 
associated with the journalism 
field was there, bul the traveling, 
seeing, meeting and writing did 
find her some fear. 

As a war correspondent, she 



was one of those aboard a 
torpedoed vessel off the coast of 
Norlh Africa. She also flew with 
combal missions and she express- 
ed gralilude at being able lo stay 
behind Ihe camera while capturing 
the horror in Ihe dreadful murder 
campv ol Na/i Germany. 

And she described these ex- 
periences by way of her own 
enlightening words and many 
conimunicaling photographs, 
fhese words, ihal were so effec- 
tive, told of piclures Ihal one 
could envision in the mind before 
ever laming lo the page where Ihc 
picture waited. 

Margarel Bourkc-White's 
aulobiography can be compared 
lo a good photograph in thai it 
contains quality of truth, depth of 
field, color and quality, all incor- 
porated into much expression. 

l.ile. 

Sec it sometime as Margaret 
Bourke-While has. 

'The Camera 



Obscura' 



As an aid lo artists during the 
Italian Renaissance, Leonardo da 
Vinci discovered that a dark room 
with a small hole on one side 
could allow an image lo pass 
through Ihe hole and be refiecled 
onto a thin piece of paper. The 
image had to be brightly lit in 
order lo be transposed onto the 
paper. 

Wilhin 50 years, two devices 
were added lo refine the image. 

The first was Ihe lens, which 
was brown and similar in color to 
lentils used in soup. The word 
lens comes from the Latin word 
for lentil. 

The second improvement was 
the diaphragm which further aided 
lo sharpen the image. 
LENS CAP'Monday, March 1, 1982«ll 



12«LENS 



CAP'Monday, M«rch 1. 1982 



Quiet moments 
around campus 








By Cindy L. DeVore 
Of Ihe LENS CAP Staff 



UNKNOWN sludcnl 'slctping 
IhrnuKh a class! 



DR. DANIEL J. DOVLE, pro- 
fessor of )>overnment and history 
from Muncy. 





NANCY A. ROBINSON, a 
business management student 
from Linden. 



DAVID A. SMITH, an engineer- 
ing drafting teclinology student 
from State College. 



Some come and go placing memories as if the 
magic of time is presented. Some sit bael( quietly 
and calm as the whisper of the future soothes their 
souls. Others, like me, capture the moments of 
togetherness at the College until our time has arriv- 
ed. 

These moments are far and few. Left will be 
we will have from the College. 



Choosing a film 
for your needs 

By Cindy L. DtVore 

Of Ibf I.KNS CAP siiir 

Before taking a picture one 
must decide which type of film he 
would like to use: black and 
white, color, print or slide. 

Another important decision 
is how much light will be 
available. Is the source natural or 
arlificial (from a Hash unit)? 
Choose film according to the light. 

Film speed is the sensitivity of 
light to film. Speed is measured on 
a scale set by the American Stan- 
dards Association, referred to as 
the ASA rating. The higher the 
ASA number, the more sensitive it 
is to light. For example, ASA 400 
is faster than ASA 200 and re- 
quires less light. 

There are many brand names 
of film to choose from. These 
films come in a variety of types 
-black and white, color and 
chrome film. 

Film types ending in color, 
such as Kodacolor and Fujicolor, 
render prints from negatives. 

Films ending in chrome, such 
as Ektachrome, Kodachrome and 
Agfachrome, render slides from 
transparencies. 

Through sheer coincidence, 
the film companies have done us a 
little favor with the color markings 
on the boxes. With 

Ektachrome,the film is in a blue 
and yellow box and will pick up 
shades of blue. 

Kodachrome comes in a red 
and yellow box and has red tones. 

Fuji film comes in green 
boxes and picks up shades of 
green while Agfa-Gevaert in the 
orange box picks out tones of 
orange. 

These are just a few ways to 
decide on film. If you are unsure 
of what you need, there is reading 
material available. The 
photography stores should have a 
good display of films. 



LENS CAP»Mond«y. Marcli I, 1982*13 



Special effects derived 
from varied use of filters 



By Patricia F. Glasz 
Of Ihf UtN.S I *P Slaff 

A photographer has an enor- 
mous selection of instruments and 
techniques at his disposal. But 
before he can use these for his 
photographs, he must plan. In 
planning, he must have an idea 
similar to the idea the artist must 
have. What does he want the per- 
son to see? 

A photographer not only 
gives the people a picture but in it 
relates a story. 

Some of the time 
photographers need more than ex- 
isting light or even more than just 
the subject. The photographer 
needs a special effect - something 
to turn a regular print into 
something very dramatic and 
realistic for the eyes to see. 

Many photographers use 
filters to get different effects. 
They adjust the color from a 
scene. Thus, what the 
photographer sees with his human 
eyes will transpose on film. 

Even though black-and-white 
film transmits shades of grey from 
the world of color, the film is still 
sensitive to colors. By using col- 
ored filters mounted in front of 
the lens, the color can record a 
lighter grey by using a filter of 
similar color. 

If the photographer would 
want a darker rendition, he would 
use a filter of complementary col- 
or. Using a red filter, for exam- 
ple, would record very light areas 
with red shades and the green 
areas would be very dark. 

The filters that are the most 
common and durable are made of 
glass and are easily attached to the 
front of the lens by screwing onto 
the lens' threads. They come in 
many sizes to match the diameter 
of the lens. Also available are 



adapter rings. 

There are several categories 
in black-and-whhe prints which 
are the most widely used to con- 
trast colors reproduced in grey 
tones. Their color and intensity of 
color are described by number. A 
number II filter is yellow-green. 
Number 29 is deep red. Color 
compensating (CC) filters are 
another type of color filter used. 
There are three primary colors: 
red, blue, and green. They are 
also available in complementary 
colors such as cyan, yellow and 
magenta. 

Special yellow and blue tinted 
filters are the third common. 
They are known as light-balancing 
filters which modify color of light 
from the scene so it gives natural 
looking results. 

Special filters designed to 
produce vivid off-beat hues (for 
instance, aqua, rose and purple) 
are also among the tools of the 
trade to develop special effects. 

All the colored filters work 
simply by transmitting light of 
their own color and blocking the 
light of colors in varying degrees. 

Now to get this blockage re- 
quires that the photographer must 
increase his or her exposure to 
compensate for the loss, either 
with a larger aperture or a slower 
shutter speed. 

The eye obeys exactly the action 
of the mind. Emerson, 
"Behavior". The Conduct of Life 



Photography records the gamut of 
feelings written on the human 
face, the beauty of the earth and 
skies that man has inherited, and 
the wealth and confusion man has 
created. It is a major force in ex- 
plaining man to man. Edward 
Steichen, Time. April 7, 1961. 



The Mirror 

usually rcllccis 
oulv llic wav 



cxpcclcd 1(1 hclia\c, 

liirccd 10 behave •■ 

hardly ever 

what wc really arc. 

Liiigi Piramlellii. 

The Hiiles nf llie Game 

(IQIH) ir. William 

Mimav /I l:\SCAP 

I'linlii l)v y\iiiine 

M. S.vr,:l 



Winter lingers on 





The tell-lale signs of winter 
are still visible but the hopes of 
Spring coming lo blossom are 
jusi around the corner. 



14aF.NS CAP'IMonday. March I, 1982 



What to do 

'•'Cnndmied from Page 6 

market is a versatile assortment of 

frammg devices and cubes. 

Mv variation of the cube 
displaver entails u.sing not my best 
- but my worst - snapshots. 

I don't use the conventional 
plastic "cube" which holds six 
square snapshots. 

Instead, I've converted my 
Rubik's Cube (after endless hours 
of grueling frustration) into a 
frame By cutting my worst pic- 
lures into tiny squares the size of 
those on the cube and gluing them 
over top the colors, I have solved 
two problems with one swoop. 

Now I have a use for the 
shots that didn't turn out, -yet cost 
me money, and I am no longer so 
eager to get that !!! cube back lo 
Its original position! 

Other good uses for the bad 
shots can range from gluing them 
lo the inside bottom of the gar- 
bage can and amusing the trash 
collector to using them as coasters 
at your next wild party... 

Remember, what you do with 
those costly snapshots is limited 
only by your imagination. While 
pushing the shutter release button 
is lots of fun, dishing out the 
money to pay for prints these days 
isn't as enjoyable. 



Special effects achieved through special techniques 



Night and Fright! 



IN THE CAMERA 




THIS SHOT WAS TAKEN at 9 p.m. during a mild snow slorm. The camera had lo be 
set up on a (ripod in order to hold the camera slill for the lenglh of Ihe exposure, which 
was eight seconds. The glare from Ihe windows of Ihe library and second floor of the 
Learning Resources Center was obtained from a combination of the exposure lime and the 
use of a cross-screen filler. jLEXS CAP Plmi,, hv L. Lev .luiis'.cii/ 

...IN THE DARKROOM 




THE SPIDER WAS PLACED in its web through use of double exposure when develop- 
ing the print in the darkroom. With one shot of the Klump Academic Center Auditorium 
ceiling (the web), and another of a rubber spider taped to a window, the print was made. 
The negative of Ihe ceiling was exposed for eight seconds with a number four filter and f 
stop of 5.6. The spider image was then exposed over that for five seconds at f II. 

/LENS CAP Photo bv Yvonne M. Swarlzj 1 c 

' LENS CAP'Monday. Marcli t, 1982«I5 



16.1 



Woman turns hobby into business 



By Vv. 



"I (houghl I would 'hack' 
around al il." said Mrs, Carol S. 
Haiina. owner of a one-person 
cuslom framing operation in Lock 
Haven. When Mrs. Hanna open- 
ed her shop in ihe summer of 
1980, she said she was "really sur- 
prised" ai Ihe business she receiv- 
ed. 

While "kicking around" the 
idea of gelling a nighl-lime or 
weekend job, Mrs. Hanna look up 
framing. Her brolher in-law had 
slock in an arl-supply slorc in 
Harrisburg ihal had gone oul of 
business. The cquipmeni Mrs. 
Hanna uses now was given to her 
by him. 

She said her sister taught her 
Ihe basics to a good mat and 
frame to produce a quality finish- 
ed product. ..and with (he new 
equipment, she was in busmess, 

"Having Ihe equipment and 
having Ihe lime helped," she said. 

"I started by framing things 
for friends and relatives and the 
first time a stranger came to the 
door," she laughed, "I was ner- 
vous, bul I felt like I really had a 
business. ..not jusi a hobby." 

•She works in a little room on 
Ihe third fioor of a farmhouse on 



Farrandsville Road, Lock Haven. 
Mrs. Hanna said Ihcre are advan- 
tages to working in her home. 
Having Ihe shop in the home 
keeps her near her children and 
she is there to answer the phone 
for her husband, James, who is 
also in business for himself. 

Mrs. Hanna has her own mat 
culler and corner vice - Ihal holds 
the frame al right angles for gluing 
and nailing - and her husband 
cuts Ihe glass. "I don't have Ihe 
nerves for that," she .said. Mrs. 
Hanna said she doesn't keep 
frames in slock. She orders 
framework cut to length as jobs 
are ordered. 

Mrs. Hanna's jobs include 
framing or matting needlework, 
photographs and artwork. Her 
customized frames, of any size, 
vary from squares and ovals lo 
rounds and rectangles. 

"A lot of people really have 
no idea what they want," she 
said. "Some have come to me and 
said 'here il is, do whatever you 
want with it.'" 

She said she really doesn't 
like 10 do it this way, but has 
become used to il and is learning 
to have fun with this freedom. 

hi determining a frame, she 
said that where it will hang, what 



kind of picture il is, and what Ihe 
decor of the house is are all con- 
iribuling factors when deciding 
upon a mat board color and frame 
style. 

"The lime it lakes lo frame a 
picture," she said, "Depends 
upon how I feel. Last night I jusi 
couldn't cut a mat right," she 
laughed. 

After receiving a job, Mrs. 
Hanna measures the picture and 
orders Ihe frame. She likes lo cut 
the mat while waiting for the 
frame. Upon arrival Ihe frame is 
glued, drilled and nailed together, 
the client's choice of clear or non- 
glare glass is followed through. 
After the paper backing and wire 
hanger are filled securely, the pic- 
ture is ready lo be hung. 

For Carol Hanna, picture 
framing seems like the most en- 
joyable way for her to fill her 
spare time without leaving her 
home - and an extra income in 
any household today is considered 
a plus. 

The virtue of the camera is 
not the power it has to transform 
Ihe photographer into an artist, 
but the impulse it gives him to 
keep on looking. Brooks Atkin- 
son. August I928."0nce Around 
the Sun "(1 95 1). 



CAROL'S CUSTOM FRAMING 

CUSTOM FRAMES MADE TO ORDER 

• Matting • Ovals • Rounds 
•Over 250 Frame Selections- 
Wood & Metal 
•Needle work stretched & Mounted 

^ , ^ , , Reasonable Rates 

Carol S. Hanna ^.n -jc-t c 

R.D. 2, Lock Haven-Farrandsville Roatd f'tO-fOl b 




Wll.LIAMSPORT ArKA CoMMDNITV COLLEGK 



SPOTI.ir.HT 



VOL. n, No. 26 » 8 Pages • Monday, march 8, 1982 



Open House 
to be held 
this Sunday 

ONE OF THE DISPLAYS during Open 
House next Sunday will be (his model, be- 
ing examined by Gregory K. Black, of 
Monloursville (left), and Joseph A. 
Serafini, of Lock Haven. ICotlege Infor- 
mation Office courtesy photoj 





muk 



9 students left homeless 
by raging, pre-dawn fire 

SMOKE AND FLAMES silhouette firefighters 

battling pre-dawn fire in house on West Third Street 

last week. [SPOTLIGHT photo by Hank Zdunj 



line n 



Women's Week 
begins today 

GETTING READY FOR WOMEN'S WEEK: JeaneKe E. Hunter (left), 
marketing/merchandising student from Williamsport; Lynn Kersteller (center), 
marketing/merchandising student from Lewsiburg, and Kim M. Sherwood, 
marketing/merchandising student from Montgomery, make plans for an ap- 
propriate display in one of the Klump Academic Center lobby display windows. 
/SPOTLIGHT photo by Yvonne M. Swarlzl 




2dSP0TLIGHT DMoDdjy, Mtreh 8, 1982 ""^"''^"^~^" 

Viewpoint . 



EDITORIALS • OPINION ON SPECIAL TOPICS • REVIEWS 



In The Spotlight's Opinion 

Traffic laws 
have purpose 



In order to operate a motor vehicle in the Com- 
monwealth of Pennsylvania, one must be a licensed 
driver. The standard driving test is twofold - there is an 
oral as well as a performance test. 

This lest, for most people, is taken and passed only 
once in a lifetime Unfortunately, not only do driving 
regulations occasionally change, but people tend to 
forget or ignore the rules they so conscientiously learn- 
ed (or memorized) while they operated a vehicle with a 
learning permit 

Such simple laws such as that of slopping at a stop 
sign before proceeding beyond it or yielding the right ot 
way to traffic on a highway before entering it on an on- 
ramp are ignored by many 

By doing this, the lives and safety of other in- 



dividuals - both operators and passengers - are 
threatened 

Why does this happen' Is it because people have 
forgotten what the laws are? Or is it because they have 
been conditioned lo living :r, tho fast lane of a fast-paced 
society' 

Will driving within the speed limit really keep an In- 
dividual from getting to his destination late? Will stopp- 
ing at a stop sign really deter that person? 

Or will sticking to these laws give that individual 
the extra time needed lo take in and observe the traffic 
situation and prevent an accident? 

Slow down - those laws have a purpose. You'll get 
where you are going quicker and much easier, along 
with everybody else, if you just observe the rules. 



MOVIE HEVIEW 



'Golden Pond' 
most enjoyable 
serious movie 



On Golden Pond could be the most enjoyable serious 
movie of the year. 

Henry Fonda and Katherine Hepburn star as Norman 
and Elhel Thayer, a retired professor and his wife. They're 
spending the summer in the family cabin on Golden Pond 
like they have so many times before Norman's body and 
mind are beginning lo fail him - a condition which angers 
him 

Their nearly-estranged daughter. Chelsea, played by 
Jane Fonda, who has never lived up to being what she or 
her father believes she should be. arrives for Norman's 
80lh birthday. She brings with her a new boyfriend and his 
son, Billy. 

Chelsea and her boyfriend talk Norman and Ethel into 



keeping Billy lor a month while they visit Europe. 

At first, Billy is hard to along with, but Norman and he 
have a great time as fishing buddies. 

After a month. Chelsea returns to retneve Billy and is 
surprised and somewhat hurt to find that her lather and the 
boy are friends - a relationship she feels he never attemp- 
ted with her 

Being Billy's fishing teacher for the summer has 
softened Norman somewhat. Chelsea also finds that her 
father is receptive and pleased about her marriage while 
they were in Europe 

On Golden Pond is funny, sad, moving, and warm. 



MUSIC Notes 



• BY BILL GAHKN • OF THE SPOTLIGHT STAFF 



Gold and platinum record awards down 

A total ol 247 albums and singles turned gold and platinum in 1 981 , according 
to the Recording Industry Association ol America (RIAA) This represents a 10 
percent drop over last year's ligures ot 273 awards. 

In the breakdown, only 42 singles went gold and a mere three went platinum. 
On the album side, 1 53 records reached gold and 60 went platinum 
Joan Jelt and Hooked on Classics In charts 

If ever there were two extremes in music, it would have to be Joan Jett and the 
Blackhearls and the Royal Philharmonic Orchestra - but both could be found on 
last week's charts 

Joan Jell is a hard rock punkette who is currently holding onto the number 
nine position in both the album and singles charts with her hit, "I Love Rock and 
Roll." which is also the name ol her album. 

One of the features on this record is that the Blackhearls consist ol two 
members from the Sex Pistols Steve Jones, the lead guitarist, and John Cook, the 
drummer The next single off the album will probably be the old Tommy James 
hit. "Crimson and Clover" 

On the other side ol what seems to be a variety of music chart. "Hooked On 
Classics" is in the number five position on the singles charts as well as number 
three on the album chart 

What makes this single and album seem so unbelievable as a hot seller is that 
classical music, which the usual listening public would not pick up at a music store, 
is put 10 a disco beat and becomes a big hit Wonder what Tchaikovsky would 
think ol the ISI2 Overture in discC 



Talkin' About the Tube 

• BY HANK ZDUN • OF THK SPOTLIGHT 

'Thin Man' reincarnation ('Hart') is pretty thin 

Not too many of you may have been privileged enough to catch a re-run of 
the classic "Thin Man" series 
It is certainly a pleasure to catch one of those old re-runs. 

William Powell, millionaire sleuth, brought about a kind of charm to his 
character. He was both extremely sophisticated and humorously witty. 

Myrna Loy, the gorgeous sex bomb of that era, played his wile Her 
character was that of a very petite, sophisticated lady. Yet, she had a flair of 
"Tom boyish" routines which made her a complete delight. 

Well. William Powell has long since died and Myrna Loy has just completed a 
couple of movies, co-starring with Henry Fonda. 

But the "Thin Man" series did not end with these people. 

You may have recognized the new name as "Hart to Hart". 

This writer, though, is certainly disappointed with Stephanie Powers and 
Robert Wagner 

Sure. Stephanie Powers is beautiful and somewhat talented. But she has 
never been able to capture that expression of "don't look at me, I don't know" as 
Myrna Loy did. 

Robert Wagner will always be that rambunctious thief that romanced 
American women a decade ago. He seems to be more of the "golly-gee, I'm 
rich" intellectual His facade ot wit. obviously, must have impressed some lowly 
writer but, lor this writer, it's just another boring one-liner routine simply 
presented to break up the drab old routine ol "who will live, who will die" 

Bring back the classic who-dun-it! 



SPOILKihT 



Staff Writers: Chris E Bankes. Cindy L DeVore, Judith A Eci<ert Brian J 
Eckley, Patricia F Glasz. Alan K Lilley, fvlary L. Pease, Valerie J Roberts 
Robert O Rolley Jr., Marsha J. Roux, and Wendy S. Sherman. 
Faculty advisor, Anthony N Cillo. 



I Eckley. George A Gin 



Robert E. Hufnagle. managing editor 

L. Lee Janssen, editorial page editor 

Henry R. Zdun. features editor 

Tammie L. Seymour, sports editor 

Yvonne M. Swartz, photography editor 

George A. Ginter, advertising director 

\ J. McCleilan, advertising layout director 

Thomas J. Tedesco, slalt artist 

William G. Gahen, senior staff writer 

Rebecca M. Reader, senior slall writer 



opinions of The SPOTLIGHT 
Ts and do not reflect 
official opinion of the College. 



%. 



Letters 



, Mircb 8, miui 



FROM SPOTLIGHT READERS 



Inaccessibility 
of grant money 
for textbooks 
'dissatisfies' student 



To the Editor: 

I am one of many students who are 
attending college on a grant that not on- 
ly pays tuition but also provides funding 
for books. Recently, I went to the 
Bookstore to buy a textbook that was 
required and had just arrived. I was 
told by the Bookstore employees that 
the grant books had been closed for 
over a week and sent over to the credit 
offices. 

When I visited the credit office, I 
was told that the money that was owed 
to me would be processed into a check 



and distributed in the latter half of 
March. They then informed me that I 
could borrow the money through an 
Emergency Student Loan and pay a 
nominal fee of $1. 

A fee, no matter how small, for the 
use of my own money is outrageous. 

This situation brings about several 
important questions. Why were the 
books closed when it was known to the 
credit office that all the texts were not 
in? Why does it take over a month to 
process checks when there is a data pro- 
cessing department in the College? Why 



is the system and the clerical staff of the 
College so unsympathetic to the needs 
of the students? 

I have talked to other students and 
have found that many expressed 
dissatisfaction with how their problems 
are handled. 

Perhaps current policies on the 
handling of student problems should be 
reviewed and the clerical staff trained to 
deal with the students in a more sym- 
pathetic and understanding manner. 

Lynelte M. Gardnes, 
General studies student from Money 



\..we decided 
to pitch in 
and help' 



To the Editor: 

Reference your editorial of Feb. 22 
about WACC Junior Five-0. 

No, this is not a movie set. This is 
a college and the problem here is real. 
The WACC Junior Five-t) is a group 
of responsible, concerned students that 
are working together to help stop van- 
dalism. 

The name itself was taken from the 
idea of Hawaii Five-0 and it was meant 
to catch attention. Apparently, it did, 
since someone wrote in about it. 

Obviously, Security is not large 
enough to cover the whole problem ade- 
quately. These students are here to go 
to the school and to learn here. They 
care what happens to the campus - just 
Hke everyone should. When we saw 
that vandalism was getting out of hand, 
we decided to pitch in and help. 

Curtis E. Zemencik, 
President, Student Government Assn. 




'Lens Cap' 
made enjoyable reading 

To 

The journalism students did an in- 
teresting job with Lens Cap. Their ex- 
pressions through photographs and 
words make enjoyable reading. I 
especially like the scenery pictures. I 
can get lost in them. They set a mood 
to get lost in. 

Amy Cappa, 

Secretary, Earth Science Campus 

■<Lens Cap, an individualized learning 
project in the journalism curriculum, 
was created and produced by Yvonne 
M. Swariz, of Mechanicsburg, and L. 
Lee Janssen, of Williamsporl. Both 
are second-year journalism students. 



This method 
is not childish' 
says Junior Five-0 
chairperson 



/Editor's Note: Emphasized words and 
phrases in the following letter as well 
as the final line of the signature are ac- 
cording to the writer's wishes./ 
To the Editor: 

In response to a comment which 
appeared in The SPOTLIGHT about 
the WACC Five-0: (Feb. 22, "Carries 
problem too far".) 

This is a college! The vandalism 
problem in the College is real. Dr. 
Robert L. Breuder [College president] 
told the executive board of the Student 
Government Association (of which I am 
a member) that if the vandalism con- 
tinues, he would start charging it to the 
SGA unless we did something about it. 

After this, I attended a Student 
Government Day at the Northampton 
Area Community College. Five dif- 



ferent colleges were represented there. 
After asking each of the representatives 
how they handled the problem at their 
college, I came up weith the idea of a 
student security committee. (WACC 
Junior Five-0) 

This method is not childish; we are 
not going to storm around like "Jack 
Lord". We are just trying to make the 
students aware, because the students of 
this college are so misinformed. We 
feel that the WACC Junior Five-0, 
identifiable by their armbands, 
peacefully walking about the campus, 
talking to the students, making them 
aware that vandalism on campus can be 
controlled through the students repor- 
ting any vandalism they see. 

If the vandalism continues to go 
unreported the cost for repairs will 



most likely be taken from SCA funds. 
Consequently, funds for CONCERTS, 
COFFEEHOUSES, and other activities 
will be severly limited. 

I would not have set up the WACC 
Junior Five-O if I didn't feel that it 
wasn't important to the students of the 
College |orj if I didn't feel that the 
students of the College would not help 
in the matter of controlling vandalism. 
This is quite apparent by looking at 
the Feb. 22, 1982 edition of "Whaddya' 
say" as well as by the apprehension of 
three students in the Lair in February 
1982 while [they were] attempting to 
"RIP-OFF" a cigarette machine, which 
was reported by Michael Bauman, a 
work-study student. 

Hilary J. Kopcho 
Chairperson, WACC Junior Five-0 



To (be Editor: 

I extend my appreciation to you and your staff for the 
excellent "Special Edition" of The SPOTLIGHT. Until I 
visited your office and took notice of the students in the dif- 
ferent phases of production, I must admit, I was ignorant of 
the extensive amount of professionalism that goes into the 
publication of the paper. 

1 encourage all College personnel and students to visit 
your area and see the effort that is put into the publication 
of our newspaper. 

G. Robert Converse 
Acting director of financial aid 



Special edition 

on financial aid 

gets applause 



To the Editor: 

Many thanks to you and The SPOTLIGHl staff for the 
special edition of Thursday, Feb. II, 1982: especially the 
production team of Judith A. Eckert and Valerie J. Roberts. 
This extra work you have done and the additional ef- 
forts of people like Robert G. Converse I hope will pay off 
in the end. There is much at stake here and the way to do it 
to work together. 

Lawrence W. Emery Jr. 
Dean of student development 



4GSPOTUCHTGMondaj. March 8. 1982; 



News of the Week 




lUtSDAV tVtNING 

) Sign On. News. Weather 6:00 Newt. Spom, Weather 

8:03 New Dimensions 6:30 Music: Albttm Oriented Rock 

9:00 Morning Magazine 

»:rO Sporu Scoreboard 7:01 Feature Tracks. Side 3 

»:I3 Oitllook Cnc Claplon 

»:15 Oassical K 

7:21 Rock Info 
9:32 Oasiical Music 7:24 Feature Tracks. Side 2 

: Album Oriented Rock 
10:03 Jazz » 



11:30 College Classifieds 

MONDAV AFTERNOON 

12:10 S|wm Scoreboard 

12:13 Outlook 

12:15 Top 40 Format Music 



J 1:03 Top m Form 

? 2:00 News. 

' 2:03 College C 



9:10 Sports Scoreboard 

9:13 Outlook 

9:IS Classical Music 

9:30 College Classirieds 



I College Classifieds 7:44 N 



4:03 Spons Digest 
1:01 Top 20 Countdown 
IS This Week at WACC 
1:22 Top 20 Countdown 



THURSDAY EVtNINC 



1:03 Top 40 Formal Music 

4:10 Sporu Digest 

<:IS Top 40 Format Music 

5:00 News, Weather 



7:00 S8 FM Album Review 
7:01 Fresh Tracks-Side I 

"El Rmi X" 



14 Music: Album Oriented Rock 

M Music: Album Oriented Rock 

12:59 Sign Off 

TlieSDAV MORNING 

1 00 Sign On. News. Weather 

1:03 Classical Music 



FRIDAY MORNING 

8:83 Classical Music 
9:00 Morning Magazine 
9:10 Sports Scoreboard 



9:30 College Classifieds 
9:32 Classical Music 



. Weather 



1:55 Rides and Riders 

4:00 News. Weather 

Top 40 Format Music 

4:10 Sports Digest 



):I0 Sporu Scoreboard 6:30 ^ 



3:00 News. Weather 
Top 40 Format Music 
3:55 Rides and Riders 

4:00 News. Weather 



5:03 Top 40 Format Music 



I Sign On, Classical Music 
9:00 Morning Magazine 
9:10 Sports Scoreboard 



11:15 Insight 

11:22 Jazz Music 

11:30 College Classifieds 

THURSDAY AITERNOON 

12:00 Noon News 

12:10 Sports Scoreboard 



11:30 College Classifieds 

FRIDAY AFTERNOON 

12:00 Noon News. Weather 

11:10 Spons Scoreboard 



2:03 College Classifieds 

2:05 Top 40 Formal Music 

2:30 Cf«fs/s 

2:35 Top 40 Format Music 



4:03 Top 40 Format Music 

4:10 Spons Digesi 

4:15 lop 40 Format Music 



This program 
guide is furnished 
by sludenl managers 
of WWAS and 
pubiished as a cam- 
pus service by The 
SPOTLIGHT. 



12:UC 



12:15 1 



12:55 B 



WWAS • 88.1 FM 



AND NOW... Nalional recognilion for Ihe PeanuCs Gang floal by the College's 
Phi Bela Lambda chapter. Riding Ihe floal are Terry A. Raup, business manage- 
ment sludenl from Walsonlown; Mark A. Benson, business managemeni sludenl 
from Coudersporl, and Chrisline M. Lagana, compuler science student from 
Walsonlown. /SPOTLIGHT file pholol 



PBL receives 
national attention 
for parade float 

Phi Beta l.^fnbda (PBL) has receiv- 
ed national atlenlion recently with the 
publication of a picture of their prize- 
winning float, according to Paul 
W. Goldfeder, faculty advisor to the 
Wednesday, March 16 and 17, in the 
Tomorrow's Business Leader, a trade 



The magazine is published quarter- 
ly and has a circulation of a quarter 
million. 

The float took first-place honors in 
the annual Mummers' parade in South 
Williamsport. 

This year marked the 36th occur- 
rence of the parade and PBL has cap- 
tured the trophy for the past seven con- 
secutive years, Goldfeder said. 

The theme for the floal was 
"Halloween with the Peanuts Gang". 
Playing the parts on the float were An- 
thony A. Raniero, ghost; Bryan W. 
Reynolds, Charlie Brown, and Scott 
Younkin, Pig Pen. 



23 registers- 
excuses cited 

"Only 23 people registered to 
vote" during Voter Registration 
Week, according to Mrs. Jo Ann 
R. Fremiotti, student activities 
coordinator. 

Mrs. Fremiotti said that some 
of the excuses for not registering 
were: "I'd have to pay taxes", "I 
would have to be on jury duty", 
"1 don't know which county to 
vote in", and "my mother told 
me not to". 

Overall, Mrs. Fremiotti said, 
either most of the students were 
already registered or most of the 
students "don't care". 

"The students just don't 
understand that it is important to 
be registered and that it does make 
a difference," she said. 

First theater in U.S. was in 1716. 




"vrnw 



News of the Week 

College Open House is this Sunday; 
displays, activities highlighted 



■SPOTLICHTO Monday, 



By Yvonne M. Swarlz 
Of The SPOTLIGHT Staff 

Special displays and activities 
designed to show what the College's 
faculty, staff and students do and how it 
is done are planned for this Sunday's 
Open House, according to Ms. Barbara 
A. Gilmour, communications director. 

At noon, all displays and activities 
will be open to the public. They will re- 
main open until 4:30 p.m. 

The Communications, Humanities, 
and Social Sciences Division will be 
presenting a film series in the Klump 
Academic Center (KAC) Auditorium. 

Films will include Hollywood: the 
Dream Factory at noon; Smile of 
Reason at 1 p.m.; Nighl and Fog at 2 
p.m.; Madness and Medicine at 2:30 
p.m.; In Praise of Hands at 3:30 p.m.; 
Report at 4 p.m., and Junkvard at 
4:15 p.m. 

Journalism featured 

Other CHS Division activities will 
include presentation of information and 
exhibits about women's courses, a tour 
of the journalism production area, and 
live, on-air feature reports and inter- 
views by student staff members of 
WWAS, the College student-operated 
radio station, in the Bardo Gymnasium. 
Solar dog house on display 

The Building Technologies Division 

Special edition 
to be published 
for Open House 

A special Open House Edition will 
be published by the staff of The 
SPOTLIGHT this Sunday. 

The special edition, "Welcome to 
Open House '82", will be distributed on 
Sunday, the day of the College Open 
House, and will also be inserted in the 
regular edition of The SPOTLIGHT the 
following Monday. 

According to Anthony N. Cillo, 
faculty advisor to the student 
newspaper, the special edition is a cam- 
pus service by journalism and other in- 
terested students in cooperation with the 
College Information Office. 

Students assigned to production of 
the special edition are Brian J. Eckley, a 
general studies student from Muncy, 
who is chief of production; Mary Lou 
Pease, journalism student from 
Blairsville; Robert 0. Rolley Jr., jour- 
nalism student from Williamsporl, and 
Judith A. Eckert, journalism student 
from Lock Haven. 

The special edition will contain a 
campus map, a map informing visitors 
how to get to related campuses, stories 
and pictures about exhibits and events. 



in the Carl Building Trades Center will 
display student projects in the masonry 
curriculum as well as offer demonstra- 
tions by the building construction 
technology students. Construction 
carpentry students will be working on 
storage buildings. Individual projects 
will be on display. 

Highlighted will be a passive solar 
dog house that also provides solar cool- 
ing in hot weather. 

Plumbing and heating students will 
demonstrate their skills and air condi- 
tioning/refrigeration students will 
display a working refrigerator con- 
structed by students from used drinking 
fountain and refrigerator parts. 
Computer terminals open 

On the third floor of the Klump 
Academic Center, the Business and 
Computer Science Division has planned 
beginning shorthand lessons for visitors. 

In computer science, the terminals 
will be open to visitors and word pro- 
cessing will be demonstrated. 

Tax questions lo be answered 

Those in marketing/merchandising 
will present an on-going slide program. 
Films about how to manage stress will 
also be shown. 

The accounting faculty will answer 
tax-related questions at an income tax 
information table. 

Any questions about the co- 
operative education program will be ex- 
plained by a panel of co-op students. 

And, every 20 minutes, beginning 
at noon, division tours will be given. 

The Engineering and Design 
Technologies Division - including 
advertising art, civil technology, draf- 
ting, the machine programs, architec- 
tural technology, and welding - will 
present displays and demonstrations in 
their designated areas. 

Blood pressure screening 

In the Mathematics, Science, and 
Allied Health Division, tours and 
displays are also planned. 

The Dental Hygiene Clinic will be 
open for tours. Activities will include 
blood pressure screening, head and neck 
inspections, oral health instruction, an 
explanation of dental hygiene pro- 
cedures, and mannequin displays. 

Featured in practical nursing will 
be tours and blood pressure screening. 

Radiologic technology personnel 
plan to provide demonstrations, 
histories, lours, and refreshments. 

"Education for Health" will be 
presented by the food and hospitality 
program and dietetic technician 
students. 

Photovollric arrary display 

The Electronics Division has plans 
to show student learning activities, 
displays, and student projects. Also, 



students will receive earth images from a 
charge-coupled imaging device aboard 
the new engineering OSCAR-none 
satellite. 

Visitors will also be able to opt to 
see a photovoltric array set-up and the 
latest in digital power recording equip- 
ment and demonstrations of building 
energy control. 

At Earth Science Campus 

On the Earth Science Campus, 
Route 15 (Allenwood), the agribusiness 
curriculum will have displays of farm 
equipment, a slide program - "Careers 
in Agribusiness" - a display and 
demonstrations of soil testing equip- 
ment, and weed and forage mountings 
showing samples common to the state. 

Visitors will be able to tour the 
horticulture greenhouse and view slide 
presentations of past field trips. 

As part of the service and opera- 
tion of heavy construction equipment 
program's Open House activities, new 
equipment will be displayed. A slide 
presentation on students' learning ac- 
tivities will be shown. Students will also 
be demonstrting the hydraulic testing 
machine. 

A visit to the sawmill has been 
made possible by the wood products 
technology curriculum. Sawing techni- 
ques will be demonstrated and displays 
will be set up. 

Logging equipment wilUbe ex- 
hibited, along with surveying and men- 
suration equipment, botany equipment, 
and plant part models. 

The Transportation Technologies 
Division will be open for visitation and 
displays will be set up. 

Various facilities open 

The Aviation Campus at Mon- 
toursville will be open and aircraft and 
aircraft components will be on display. 

Visitors will have access to the Col- 
lege Bookstore, to the Bardo Gym- 
nasium, and the Developmental Studies 
Laboratory. 

Also open will be the Admissions 
Office (for career information), the 
Financial Aid Office, the Counseling 
and Career Development Center, the 
Learning Resources Center, the Place- 
ment Office, and the Youth Employ- 
ment and Training Program and Career 
Exploration for Adults Office. The 
guidance information services computer 
will be set up to provide career informa- 
tion for visitors. 




Christine A. Darby, secondary hor- 
licullure student from Blossburg, 
creates bridal bouquet. /Courtesy 




Scotch tape was invented by 
Richard Drew, a chemical engineer. 

The World Almanac, a publication 
of the New York World, appeared for 
the first time in 1858. 



Judith E. Morgan, of Morris Run, ar- 
ranges bouquet for display during 
Open House. /Courtesy photol 

Practical nursing class 
to be graduated this week 

Twenty-seven students in the prac- 
tical nursing Class 37 are expected to at- 
tend graduation exercises this week. 

Sister Patricia, assistant ad- 
ministrator of Divine Providence 
Hospital, is scheduled to address the 
class at 7:30 Friday evening in the 
Klump Academic Center Auditorium, 
according to Mrs. Jean M. Cunn- 
ingham, coordinator of practical nurs- 
ing. 

She added that awards will be 
presented during the ceremonies. 

April bus trip planned 
for nation's capital visit 

A bus trip to Washington, D.C., is 
being planned for Saturday, April 17, 
according to Mrs. Jo Ann R. Fremiotti, 
student activities coordinator. 

Sponsored by Interclub Council 
(ICC), the bus for the trip will depart 
from the Learning Resources Center at 
6:30 a.m. and will depart Washington 
at 9 p.m. 

The cost is $18 for students, alum- 
ni, faculty, and staff. The cost is $20 
for the public. 

Those interested may sign up in 
Room 202, Klump Academic Center. 







Tonight W.A.C.C. Cinema Club Presents: | 




'IN WAR, 'V 


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EXTERMIIKIATOR 




...the man they pushed too far. 




MARK BUr 

A film written and direc 

starring CHRISTOPHER 

and ROBERT GINP 

Edited by CORKY O'HARA Onginal mus 

Guest performance by STAN GETZ Son 

Director of photography ROBERT M. BA 

MM'°n",""°' PANAVISION* Color -^AVCO Er 


^TZMAN presents 

ted by JAMES GLICKENHAUS 

GEORGE ■ SAMANTHA EGGAR 

r' as THE EXTERMINATOR 

c composed and conducted by JOE RENZETTI 

gs by THE TRAMMPS® and ROGER BOWLING 

LDWIN Read the [MANORJ paperback original 

^BASSY PICTURES Release p^TISi,5,in^^n 




"'■■■ '" IRtemmH 






Next Week: David Cronenberg's ''Scanners'' 



READERS' Page . 



SPOTLIGHT Monday. March 8, 1982o7 



CONTRIBUTIONS • LETTERS • SURVEYS 



Nevaeh 

There's a magical, miracle place 
I have hidden in my mind 
A place to go when feeling low 
And my troubles are i 



IV s a marvelous, natural place 
That's untainted by arrows of time 
Where everything is in constant bliss 
And the songs the birds sing seem to rhyme 

Oh, this beautiful, wonder-filled place 
Is where you 'II always find me 
I'll be sitting alone on a very smooth stone 
Where the crystal river flows to the sea 

Oh, Nevaeh you fancy free place 

I guess I'll never know why 

They say you don't exist, but their thinking's amiss 

The proof is in the mind's eye 




By Ron Nearhood 



Whaddva' Say...? 


Queslion: If the proposed financial aid cuts are approved 
and you find you are unable lo attend college, 
what will you do? 

Queslion was asked in Carl Building Trades Center. 


Photos: Rob E, Hufnagle 
Interviews: Cindy L. DeVore 

Of The SPOTLIGHT Staff 


IPP^ Kevin L. Cooper, carpen- 

M" ■ Iry and building construc- 

''t ■ lion technology student 

^' Aja^ from Slate College: rd 

jmKbimmi haw lo gel a job and go 


JF\ Linda J. Green, techriology 

■'• 1 studies student from 

^^ Williamsport: fd definite- 

^^^^ ly go 10 school, rd have to 

^^^^m f""! '0'"^ "oy '« sel 


John D. Ebeling, engineer- ^ f 
ing drafting student from X V 
Woodward: rd have to ^ /^ 
find a job and go to school / \ f 


^^ Mark A. Coates, machinist 

W^\ general student from New 

1 - ' York: Since I'm oul-of- 

^^^^ stale and the financial aid 

^^^^^k be rd have to 

^^^^^m lake out a loan at the 


Mf%^ Cherylann Heck, 
^■¥ marketing/merchandising 
V JP student from Lock Haven: 

M V » lifting al IVeis Markets 

il f 


Stephen R. Kellogg, ff^ 
engineering drafting stu- '• -^» 
dent from Hallstead: One ^ ^ 
needs education, so you 'd ^Mi^ 
have tofind another means f ■■ ■ 
lo pay for Ihe tuition. f ^M M 



Next to Klump Academic Center 

1100 W. Third St. 
Williamsport 



Hours: 7:30 a.m. to 4 p.i 

wiNo^sOoMegejUorner 

Play Lucky Numbers and Win A Whole Sub and Medium Drink 



SnSPOTllCHTDMonday, March 8, 1982 



News of the Week 



Women in the Arts' this year's theme 



Women's Week begins today 



By Becky Reeder 
Of The SPOTLIGHT Sl«ff 

Five days of activities empliasizing 
woman's role in the arts begin today as 
the College's Women's Week gels 
underway. The theme for this year's 
special week is "Women in the Arts". 

The events are sponsored by the 
Center for Lifelong Education and the 
Student Activities Office. All are open 
to all students of the College as well as 
facuhy, staff, and the community 
residents. 

Today 

Today, "Women in Foikart", a 
demonstration and display as well as a 
lecture/discussion will be featured by the 
Log Cabin Quilters from Troy. The lec- 
ture times are II a.m., 1:30 p.m., 3 
p.m., 4;30 p.m., and 5:30 p.m. Dif- 
ferent techniques in quilting will be 
demonstrated and discussed. 

The event will be in the Learning 
Resources Center on the second floor of 
the library. 

"Women in the Visual Arts", a 
lecture-story/discussion by Dr. June E. 
Baskin, supervisor of art for the 
Williamsport Area School District, will 
be held in Room 204, Klump Academic 
Center, from noon to 1 p.m. 

A gourmet dinner/discussion will 
be held in Room 105, Klump Academic 
Center, at 5 p.m. Ms. Kathryn A. Fer- 
rence, coordinator of services for non- 
traditional students at the College, will 
lead the discussion on the College's 
counseling and career services. 

"Women in Film" will be in Room 
403, Klump Academic Center, at 7 p.m. 
The film, Diary of a Mad Housewife 
will be featured and the discussion will 
be led by Mrs. Veronica M. Muzic, 
associate professor of English at the 
College. 

Tomorrow 

Tomorrow, a "Women in Horror" 
presentation by Dr. Peter B. Dumanis, 
professor of English, will be given in 
Room 403, Klump Academic Center, 
from 3:30 to 5:30 p.m. 

"Women as Writers" will be 
presented in Room 403, Klump 
Academic Center, at 7 p.m. Featured 
will be Dr. Nancy M. Tischler, invita- 
tional humanist. National Endowmeni 
for the Humanities, supported by ihc 
Pennsylvania Humanities Council, a 
state-wide organization funded in part 
by the National Endowmeni for the 
Humanities. 



"Women and Music", a 
workshop/discussion by Betsy Rose and 
Cathy Winter, professional performers, 
will be given from 11:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. 
on Wednesday in the Klump Academic 
Center Auditorium. 



A gourmet dinner/discussion will 
be held in Room 105, Klump Academic 
Center, at 5 p.m. with Mrs. Muzic 
leading the discussion on "A Review of 
the Cinderella Complex". 
"Womansongs for Humankind", a 
concert presented by Betsy Rose and 
Cathy Winter, will be given in the 
Klump Academic Center Auditorium. 
Thursday 

From 10 a.m. to noon, "Women 
in Drama" a perfor- 
mance/workshop/discussion by the 
Bloomsburg Theatre Ensemble, will be 
given on Thursday in the Klump 
Academic Center Auditorium. 

"Women in Theatre", a lec- 
ture/presentation by Laurie McCants, a 
founding member and administrative 
director of the Bloomsburg Theatre 
Ensemble, will be held at 7 p.m. in the 
Klump Academic Center Auditorium. 
Friday 

On Friday, "Women in Religion", 
a discussion/presentation by James E. 
Logue, associate professor of English at 
the College, will be held in Room 403, 
Klump Academic Center, from 2 to 3:30 



"Women in Dance" is a lec- 
ture/discussion by Kay L. Enterline, co- 
director of the Williamsport Civic Ballet 
and a performance by the Williamsport 
Civic Ballet. 

This event will be held in the South 
Williamsport Area Junior High School 
Auditorium, South Williamsport, at 
7:30 p.m. 

Special notes given 

Gourmet meals are limited to 40 
persons, according to Mrs. Jo Ann R. 
Fremiotti, student activities coor- 
dinator. 

Child care arrangements are 
available by registration only, she 
noted. An hourly fee - to be paid by 
the registered person - will range from 
50 cents to $1.50 an hour. The amount 
of the fee will depend on the availability 
of space and the age of the child. 

Registration forms may be mailed 
or submitted to the Center for Lifelong 
Education, Williamsport Area Com- 
munity College, 1005 W. Third St., 
Williamsport, Pa. 17701. 

Information by telephone is 
available from Mrs. Fremiotti or Mrs. 
Barbara Danko, 326-3761. 




Bloodmobile 
to be here 
next week 

A Red Cross Bloodmobile visit is 
scheduled for next Tuesday and 
Wednesday, March 16 and 17, and the 
Bardo Gym. according to Mrs. Jo Ann 
R. Fremiotti, student activities coor- 
dinator. 

A goal of 550 pints has been set for 
the on-campus visit from 9:45 a.m. to 
3:45 p.m. on each of the days. 

A "mini-Bloodmobile" visit will be 
held on the Earth Science Campus on 
Wednesday, March 24, she noted. 

The "mini-Bloodmobile" visit will 
be limited to 50 donors. Those in- 
terested should sign up in advance in 
Room 126, Herman T. Schneebeli 
Building, Earth Science Campus. 

The Bloodmobile visits are being 
sponsored by the Student Government 
Association and the Student Activities 
Office. 

Career Center 
offers students 
assertive training 

An introductory level assertiveness 
training program will be offered to any 
interested students of the College, accor- 
ding to Martin E. McCormick, career 
development specialist. 

The workshop will help par- 
ticipants examine the concept of asser- 
tive behavior and will include oppor- 
tunities to practice behaviors. 

The workshop will run for six ses- 
sions from the middle of March through 
the middle of April. McCormick noted 
that there are no set dates and that the 
program is "flexible" for students for 
sign up. 

McCormick added that the 
workshop will be geared to deal with the 
specific concerns of the group members. 

The sessions will focus on such 
behaviors as dealing with criticism, ask- 
ing for favors, speaking up in a group, 
starting a conversation with a stranger 
and saying "no" to requests. 

Any interested students may con- 
tact McCormick in the Counseling and 
Career Development Center, Room 157, 
Learning Resources Center or call Col- 
lege Extension 395. 



H^K^kii^iA^ttA^toik . 



ANSWERING QUESTIONS after speaking in a slale-and-local-governmenl class 
last week is Williamsport Mayor Stephen J. Lucasi. With the mayor is Scoll R. 
Kinnan, broadcasting student from Tioga. The mayor was the guest of Dr. 
Daniel i. Doyle, professor of government and history. /SPOTLIGHT pholo by 
Judy Eckerll 



The original "Champagne Lady" 
on the Lawrence Welk Show was Alice 
Bowling. 



The Catholic Worker Movement 
founded by Dorothy Day. 



Features . 



, March 8, I982n5 



EXPANDED COVERAGE • PERSONALITIES 



'You have to love it. 



..there is a magical character.. 



It can be exciting and fun 



By Chris E. Bankes 
Of The SPOTLIGHT Staff 

Miss Elizabeth M. Hiscar, a data clerk in computer services, recently starred in 
the play. The Boyfriend, a Roaring 20s' musical comedy. 

Miss Hiscar - Beth -- has been around the theater since she was four-years 
old, helping backstage and taking walk-on parts. Her family has also been involved 
in plays. 

"It's exciting and fun. It is a complement to your artistic ability," she said 
about her starring role. 

'Once you walk on stage...' 

"The director chooses what he wants. It makes you feel good when you get 
chosen based on what he sees in you," commented Miss Hiscar. 

"Once you walk on stage, there is a magical character that you take on. You 
work from the energy of the audience." 

Miss Hiscar was born and reared in Williamsport. She was graduated from 
Lycoming College with a bachelor of arts degree in music. 

She has studied voice and sang in the school and college choirs. She also is the 
cantor at St. Boniface Roman Catholic Church, Williamsport. 
'Theater Is an art...' 

After college, she worked for Prather Production, a summer/dinner theater 
chain in Pennsylvania, based in Shamokin Dam with the Brookside Playhouse. 
She started as an apprentice doing walk-ons and then worked her way to a staff- 
actress/technician. 

"Theater is an art. You have to love it so much that you don't want to get 
out," said Miss Hiscar, smiling. 

The Boyfriend is a British musical which originally starred Julie Andrews. 



Later, in the 70s, it was revived, starring Judy Carne. 

The play was in the area for two weeks. During the second week, it was sold 
out, so it was held over for an extra week. 

Wants to start patron drive 

Miss Hiscar prefers to do musicals. "I get to use more of my artistic 
abilities," she said. 

But a good actor or actress gives as much to the character as possible in any 
type of production, noted Miss Hiscar. 

Miss Hiscar took over as director of the College's Theater Ensemble this year. 

Without sufficient funds and lack of equipment, the Ensemble "fell apart" 
during the spring semester, she said. She hopes to turn things around this semester 
by starting a patron drive. A general patron would make $1 donation, a friend 
patron would make a $S donation, and an angel patron would make a $10 dona- 
tion. 

About directing. Miss Hiscar said: "Pure delight." She added, "You can 
motivate an actor or actress through the energy of love for the stage. 
'...is my first love' 

"You have to use every resource to communicate." 

She commented that "there is a lot of opportunity in the area. She noted the 
Community League and the Williamsport Players. 

Right now, the College Theater Ensemble is working on the play, Cinderella, 
for this semester. 

Off campus. Miss Hiscar has auditioned for a couple of other plays that will be 
in the area. She said she auditions every chance she gets because she loves the 
theater. 

"Music and theater is my first love." 



Urban Sociology 
class trip 
not 'ordinary' [ 



^/^ 




A recent Urban Sociology class trip to New 
York City turned out to be anything but or- 
dinary. 

The trip, organized by Dr. Richard Sahn 
sociology and psychology instructor, featured a 
walk through harlem, a visit to the South Bronx, 
eating a meal in a Chinese restaurant in the heart 
of Chinatown, a stroll through Central park, a 
tour through the Metropolitan Museum of Art, 
and visits to a few of the "normal" tourist at- 
tractions. 

As if the visits to the various sections of the 
city were not enough, the group - which in- 
cluded Dr. Sahn and seven students from the 
class - encountered a "small problem" on the 
trip home. 

Shortly after entering Pennsylvania, the 
roads became treacherous because of a steady 
snowfall that rapidly covered the road. 



By Rob Hufnagle 
Of The SPOTLIGHT Staff 




It was decision-making time. Dr. Sahn 
pulled off the road to discuss the situation with 
the class members. 

Safety came first. The group took refuge in 
a tiny motor lodge just off Interstate 80. Since 
safety had already come first... comfort had to 
be, at best, second. 

The class left the motor lodge at 6 in the 
morning after and arrived in Williamsport safely 
with no further delay. 



Director reports on recruitment drive for Earth Science Division at mall 



By Robert 0. Rolley Jr. 
Of The SPOTLIGHT Staff 

"Questions about education were 
answered," Joseph G. Sick, director of 
the Earth Science Division, commented, 
referring to a recent recruitment drive 
held at the Lycoming Mall. 

"The Earth Science Division has a 
lot to offer potential students. We want 
to inform them about the different pro- 
grams the division has," Sick added. 
Display included 

Sick, along with Dennis E. Fink, 
instructor, horticulture, and six students 
who volunteered their time, used charts 
explaining employment opportunities in 



the different fields, a pictoral display of 
various careers and pamphlets contain- 
ing information about the programs as 
part of the recruitment drive. 

Fink presented a slide series of 
botanical gardens around the country. 

"A lot of people stopped and ad- 
mired the beautiful scenes of the 
gardens. Slides of botanical gardens 
from Alabama to Philadelphia were 
shown," Fink said. 

Corsage-making demonstrated 

The students demonstrated how to 
make corsages. Afterward, the corsages 
were given to people who stopped to 
watch. Fink said. 



The fiowers used were donated by "Considering Reaganomics," Sick 

the Horticulture Club and Dillon said, "we need to insure an influx of 

Florists Wholesale, Bloomsburg, Fink students." 
added. A recruitment drive is planned at 

Sick explained one of the reasons the Susquehanna Mall sometime in the 

for the recruitment drive. middle of April. 



Monda,, March 8 Creative Kitchen Wednesday, March ,0 | 


Fiesta de Mexicana * * * 




Ensalada de Naranias 


Frosty Lemon Frappi 


(Orange. Cucumber. Pepper Salad) 




Sopa de Legumbres a la Me»icana 


Baked Haddock, Marblehead 


Enchiladas de Polio 


Polynesian Rice 


Enchiladas de Jocoque 




Colache 


Frosted Melon Slice 


Flan 


Gala Rainbow Cake 






Price Is S3 





lOnSPOTLIGHTDMonday. March 8, IM2 



News of the Week 



Early-morning house fire leaves 
students homeless; help gathered 



By Hank Zdun 
Of The SPOTLIGHT Staff 

Firemen were called to 815 W. 
Third St., last Thursday to battle a 
blaze which left II College students 
homeless. Firemen reported the struc- 
ture fully engulfed by flames when they 
arrived at 5:30 a.m. 

Scott P. Roberts, a forestry stu- 
dent, from Mahanoy City watched as 
flames poured out of his apartment win- 
dow. "There goes all my books and 
notes," was his only response. 

While firemen were using an aerial 
ladder truck to combat flames that 
pierced the roof, a portion of the roof 
collasped onto four firemen working on 
the front porch. Though only slightly 
injured, they were taken to the 
Williamsporl Hospital for observation. 

By mid-morning, tenants of the 
building were making arrangements for 
temporary housing. While, fire offcials 
were searching for a cause and the 
origin of the blaze. 

Owner of the property, Larry A. 
Rost, of Cogan Station slated that the 
building was completly renovated five 
years ago and is fully insured. 

Those who were left homeless by 
the fire are David W. Chubb, elec- 



tronics technology student from Troy; 
Rodney A. Decker, aviation 
maintenance technology student from 
Columbia Cross Roads; Scott P. 
Roberts, forestry student from 
Mahanoy City; Lawrence V. Stauffer, 
service and operation of heavy equip- 
ment student from Ansonia, Conn.; 
Joseph J. Wineland, machine tool 
technology student from Altoona; Wade 
E. Knapp, electronics technology stu- 
dent from Troy; William Zayzay, ar- 
chitectural technology student from 
Williamsport; flong Q. Nguyen, 
automotive mechanics student from 
Ithaca, N.Y., and John W. Vanzile, 
broadcasting student from Port 
Allegheny. 

Vanzile reportedly suffered from 
smoke inhalation, was taken to a 
hospital and later released. 

Richard Cornell and Donald 
Strong were also residents of the house, 
but they are not students of the College. 

According to Mrs. Jo Ann R. 
Fremiotti, student activities coor- 
dinator, the Red Cross provided in- 
dividuals with money for food and 
housing. She added that the students, 
as of late in the day on the day of the 
fire, had found accomodations. 




BULLETIN BOARD in the wailing room of the College's Dental Hygiene Clinic 
symbolizes good dental care for the monlh ~ even if you're not a leprechaun. 

/SPOTLIGHT pitolo by Yvonne M. Swartzl 

'Reasonable' response received 
during Dental Health Month 



Bloomsburg Theatre Ensemble 
to perform Shakespeare selection 

Her Infinile Variety - Shakespeare's Women, a theater presentation by the 
Bloomsburg Theatre Ensemble (BTE), will be performed from 10 a.m. to noon this 
Thursday in the Klump Academic Center Auditorium. 

According to Mrs. Jo Ann R. Fremiotti, student activities coordinator, the 
performance is open to all with free admission. 

The presentation will feature excerpts from Romeo and Juliet, The Taming of 
the Shrew. As You Like It, and other Shakespeare plays. 

The ensemble will also hold a workshop during this time. 

The BTE is the only professional resident theater company in northeastern and 
central Pennsylvania. The company was under the guidance of Ms. Elvina Kraus, 
an internationally-known theater director and teacher, who recently died. The 
ensemble now is under the direction of Marfin Shell. 

During the workshop, the group will answer questions for the audience. 



New York City 
trip reservations 
now being taken 



RcscnalioiislonhcNcw Viirk Cilv 
bus Irip MOW iirc being lakcn, according 
to Mrs. Jo Ann R. Fremiotti, student 
activities coordinator. 

Sponsored by the Interclub Council 
(ICC), the trip is scheduled for Satur- 
day, March 27. 

The bus will depart at 6:30 a.m. 
from the Learning Resources Center and 



"The response was reasonable, but 
a lot more people should have taken ad- 
vantage of it," commented Sandra S. 
Luks, coordinator of the dental hygiene 
program. 

She was referring to the number of 
persons who took advantage of the 
month-long teeth-cleaning discount in 
February. The discount was given as 
part of the observance of National Den- 
tal Health Month. 

Anyone could have had their teeth 
cleaned at a reduced cost ($1) during the 
special month. 

Crafts sale held 

Student American Dental Hygiene 
Association (SAHDA) members also 
observed National Dental Health Month 
by sponsoring a crafts sale. 

Proceeds from the sale will go to 
pay for the licensing of dental 
hygienists. The cost of the exam is $375 
per person. 



will depart from New York City at 9 
p.m. 

The cost is $18 for students, alum- 
ni, faculty, and staff. For the public, 
the cost is $20. 

Those interested may sign up in 
Room 202, Klump Academic Center. 

According to Mrs. Fremiotti, seats 
are limited. 



Hot dog sale Thursday 

The SAHDA members will also 
sponsor a hot dog sale this Thursday in 
the Klump Academic Center to help 
raise money. 

SAHDA members were also in- 
volved in presenting a play about dental 
health at the Lycoming Mall. The play 
was presented as an instructional tool 
for children. 

"The kids loved it," stated Brenda 
J. Smith, dental hygiene student from 
Altoona and National Dental Health 
Month chairperson. 

First and second year dental 
hygiene students as well as their instruc- 
tors attended a series of seminars at 
Geisinger Medical Center recently. 
Topics included oral manifestations of 
systemic diseases, medical emergencies 
in the dental office, and plaque and its 
etiology in periodontal disease. 

SGA to meet and discuss 
Spring Event and election 

The Student Government Associa- 
tion (SGA) will meet at 4 p.m. tomor- 
row in Room 132, Klump Academic 
Center, according to Curtis E. Zemen- 
cik. president. 

Topics for discussion are to be Spr- 
ing Event, election slates, and a finan- 
cial aid up-date, he said. 

All interested students may attend, 
he noted. 



* WWAS * FM 88.1 * This Weeks Feature Tracks GUITAR GIANTS WEEK 

Monday.. Fresh Tracks... David Lindley... -El Rayo X" / Tuesday.. Feature Tracks. .Eric Clapton... "Slow Hand' / 
Wednesday.. Feature Tracks...Jimi Hendrix... "Are You Experienced" /TUnizy.. Feature Tracks...Jeff Beck... "Wired" 
ALSO ON WEDNESDAY AT 12:15 P.M.... Special YttHMn...WWAS Remembers the Beatles... until 1 p.m.... 



Sports 



I SPOTLICHTD Monday, March 8, I982D1 



REPORTS • NOTICES • COMMENT 



Lucky Strikes 
take Position I 
in IM bowling 

Results in intramural bowling as of 
Tuesday, March 2, were: 
Teams 
(First number indicates standing) 

1 -- Lucky Strikes, 20 wins, 4 
losses. 

2 -- Guys and Gals, 18 wins, 6 
losses. 

3 -- Boilermakes, 17 wins, 7 losses. 

4 -- Foreigner 4, 13 wins, 1 1 losses. 

5 -- Briar House, 12 wins, 12 
losses. 

6 -- Alabama Slammers, 10 wins, 
14 losses. 

7 -- 49ers, 10 wins, 14 losses. 

8 - Semi-Pro's, 6 wins, 18 losses. 

9 -- Frank's Boys, 4 wins, 20 
losses. 

10 -- Deviates, 4 wins, 20 losses. 

High (earn series 

Team 1 -- Lucky Strikes with a 
total of 2,133. 

Team 2 -- Boilermakers, 1,958. 

Team 3 -- Foreigner 4, 1,798. 
High (earn singles 

Position 1 - Lucky Strikes, 716. 

Position 2 - Boilermakers, 673. 

Position 3 -- Foreigner 4, 653. 
Men's high series 

James A. Horton, an electronics 
technology student from Williamsport, 
was in Position 1 with a 611 total. 

Richard P. Yon, a civil engineering 
technology student from Altoona, was 
in Position 2 with a 579 total. 

Scott Rawson was in Position 3 
with a 536 total. 

Men's high singles 

Position 1 - Horton, with a 212 
high game. 

Position 2 -- Yon, 210. 

Position 3 -- Rawson, 202. 
Women's high series 

Penney L. Rumberger, an 
agribusiness student from Knoxville, 
finished first with a 477 total. 

Cinda L. Austin, a graphic arts 
student from Troy, placed second with a 
425 total. 

Ann E. Johnston, a business 
management student from Mon- 
toursville, placed third with a 392 total. 
Women's high singles 

Position 1 - Miss Rumberger, 186. 

Position 2 - Miss Johnston, 166. 

Position 3 - Lyn R. Ricker, an 
agribusiness student from Springville, 
153. 

Trophies available in gym 

Students who were involved 
with intramural badminton are 
reminded to pick up trophies in 
the office of Thomas G. Gray, in- 
tramural director, in the Bardo 
Gym, Gray reported last week. 



IM volleyball 
results posted 

Results for intramural men's 
volleyball play for last Tuesday are: 
Division A 

Miggie's Best defeated Ram Rods 
with a total of 3-0, Ruff Ryders won 
over Extensions with a total of 3-0, and 
Resistors declared the win over the Q's 
with a total of 3-0. 

After fighting it out, Vertical Risers 
defeated Court Jesters with a score of 
2-1, according to Thomas G. Gray, in- 
tramural director. 

Division B 

The Nodes won over Dirty Half 
Dozen with a score of 2-1, and 
Knockers defeated Roach Ten's with a 
total of 3-0, according to Gray. 

During the same matches, the 
Mean Machinists declared the win over 
the Schzoids with a score of 3-0. 
Feb. 25 results 

Fast and clear-cut games were 
played during the Feb. 25 Divisions A 
and B volleyball matches, according to 
Gray. 

During the matches, Resistors won 
over Extensions with a 3-0 total and the 
Q's defeated Ram Rods with a score of 
3-0. 

Vertical Risers conquered a win 
over Machine Shop with a total of 3-0 
and Miggie's Best defeated Grainbrains 
with 3-0. 

Division B 

TMT defeated Zepplins, 3-0; 
Knockers claimed a victory over Jeteyes, 
3-0, and Dirty Half Dozen won over the 
Schzoids, 3-0. 

Wirenuts scored over The 
Woodsmen with a total of 3-0 and The 
Nodes defeated Roach Ten's with a total 
of 3-0, added Gray. 

Foul shooting tournament 
set for next Wednesday 

A foul shooting tournament will be 
held next Wednesday starting at 7 p.m. 
in the Bardo Gym, according to 
Thomas G. Gray, tournament director. 

Any students interested in signing 
up for the tournament are to sign up at 
the intramural bulletin board located on 
the first floor of the Bardo Gym, added 
Gray. 

More information concerning the 
tournament can be found at the bulletin 
board. Rules and regulations for the 
tournament are also posted there. 



218 



Live Entertainment 
Fri. & Sat. 10 - 2 ^ 
' Nightly Specials 9 - 1 1 " 
Proper I.D. Required 



Rifle & Pistol Club 
vies in two matches 

The Rifle & Pistol Club has par- 
ticipated in two sanctioned matches, ac- 
cording to Charles A. Brooke, club ad- 
visor. 

On Tuesday, Feb. 23, the club 
took on the Keystone Rifle and Pistol 
Club at the Naval Reserve Center in 
Williamsport. 

On Saturday, Feb. 27, at the Con- 
solidated Sportsmen's Park, along the 
Loyalsock Creek, the College shooters 
participated in a match with the Con- 
solidated Sportsmen's Club. 

Kenneth W. Baker took a first 
place while Kevin L. Richards took two 
second and one third places. Both are 
College alumni and volunteer instruc- 
tors for the club. 

The club meets every Monday from 
7 to 9 p.m. in the Secondary 
Automotive Building on Susquehanna 
Street. Anyone interested is welcome at 
the meetings, Brooke said. 

Cohick's Kids take over 
Position I in co-ed V-ball 

Cohick's Kids took over Position 1 
last Monday during the intramural co- 
ed volleyball matches when they 
defeated Dr. E's, 3-0, according to 
Thomas G. Gray, intramural director. 

During the same matches, Giants 
beat Spike Force with a total of 3-0 
games, he said. 



The U. S. Military Academy 
West Point was founded in 1802. 



Basketball Club to meet 

There will be a meeting of the 
Basketball Club at 4 p.m. tomorrow in 
the classroom of Barda Gym. The 
meeting will be held for all members in- 
terested in raising money to benefit 
basketball or other athletic programs, 
according to Coach Louis M. Menago. 

Those interested in contributing 
should contact him at that time, 
Menago said. 

Teams need manager 

Anyone interested in becoming a 
manager next season for the basketball 
team is asked to contact Coach Louis 
M. Menago from 4 to 6 p.m., Monday 
through Thursday, in the Bardo Gym. 

That announcement was made by 
Menago last week. 

He said that a physical trainer with 
a background in first aid or one willing 
to take first aid courses is also needed. 

Entries close Wednesday 

Entries for intramural Softball will 
close this Wednesday at noon, accor- 
ding to Thomas G. Gray, intramural 
director. 

Students interested are asked to 
follow the deadline. Gray said, and to 
sign up at the intramural bulletin 
board located on the first floor of the 
Bardo Gym. 



Joe Greene, of the Pittsburgh 
Steelers, was bom in 1946. 



Noah Webster published his 
American Dictionary of the English 
Language in 1828. 



Sports Spotlight 

• BY ROB HUFNAGLE • OF THt: SPOTLIGHT STAFF 



Once again it is the lime of year when the National Basketball Association 
(NBA), the National Hockey League (NHL), and the National Collegiate Athletic 
Association (NCAA) basketball playoffs are just around the corner. 

The NBA has now completed about three-fourths of its regular season 
schedule. Six teams from both the Eastern and Western Conferences will qualify 
for post-season action. 

Of the 12 teams who are currently in position to qualify for the playoffs, the 
Seattle Supersonics, Milwaukee Bucks, Boston Celtics, Philadelphia 76ers, Los 
Angles Lakers, and San Antonio Spurs have the best shots of taking the NBA 
championship. 

Islanders look for three 

With the NHL playoffs just around the corner, it looks like the New York 
Islanders are going to be tough to dethrone. The Islanders have taken the Stanley 
Cup the previous two seasons and are a strong bet to make it three in a row. 

The Montreal Canadiens, Boston Bruins, Philadelphia Flyers, Edmonton 
Oilers, and Minnesota North Stars could make strong challenges when the playoffs 
get underway. 

Basketball picks 

Forty-eight college basketball teams were to receive invitations to the NCAA 
basketball tournament yesterday. 

North Carolina finished on top of the AP and UPI basketball polls and should 
be the pre-tournament favorite. 

DePaul and Virginia appear to be the major obstacles between North Carolina 
and the national championship. 



IZaSPOTLIGHTG Monday. March 8. 1982 



Reader Service 



Bulletin 
Board 



fur llw week III Mimkn. March H llirmi-lt Iridiii. March /.' 
MOVIKS 
The Kxleriiiiiinlor... 130 lonighl, Klump Aiadcmic Cciilor Aiicliloriiim. Cinema Club prcsciilalion. $1 iulmiss 

SPKCIAI, KVKNTS 
H(il (log sale... bcricfil Sludcnl American Denial Hvgienc Association, Thursday. Klump Academic Ccnicr. 

MKKTINGS 
Williamsporl Area Community Coilege/Williamsport Technical Inslilule Alumni Association... 7:30 ionight. Adn 
iifcrencc Room, Administration Building. 
Student (iovemment Association... 4 p.m. tomorrow, Tuesday, March 9, Room 1.^2, Klump Academic Cenlci 
Communications Club... 4 p.m., tomorrow, Tuesday, March 9. WWAS office. Adniinislralion Building. 
Alpha Omega l-'cllowsliip... 7 p.m., tomorrow. iMcsday. March 9, Room 22.', Klump Academic Center. 
Student Aclion Committee... V.iO p.m., Thur^dav, March II. Room 1^2, Klump Academic Center. 
Rille & I'islol Club... 7 tonight. Secondary AiUonuili\c Huikhng. 
ACTIVIIKS 
Women's Week... all this week; see schedule elsewhere in llns edition: open lo all. 



CONTRIBUTED BY THE PLACEMENT OPFFICE 

PART-TIME JOBS 

:. Earn S.WO and up with Stanley Home Products. Call 323-3262. 

:ar Jackson School area. First shift only. Occasional days. Phone 326-6202 



WORLD OF WORK 



They tram. Advancement opportunity. Call 322-2928 ( 



Salesperson - lo lake orders via lelephoi 

Bahysiller - for four-year-old girl living i 
anytime. 

Earn money - with Tri-Chem hobby crafts. Part or full I 
398-1224. 

CAREER EMPLOYMENT POSITIONS 

Business accounling - graduates interested in accepting work with area accounting firm are requested to mail resume to Mr. 
James Rogers, Rogers, Huber and Associates, 521 N. Derr Drive, Lewisburg, Pa. 17837. Call (717) 524-4449. 

Foreman trainee - for landscaping position. Start as a crewman, grade II, and progress to assistant foreman or foreman. 
Training includes planting, maintenance, heavy construction, building walls, and patios. Send resume to Mr. James Seipel, 
Garden Gate Landscaping Inc., 821 Norwood Road, Silver Springs, Md. 20904. 

Managerial - sales oriented and electronic controls technicians who would like to work in the Philadelphia area are urged lo 
send resumes to Harry J. Woehr and Associates, 12lh Floor, 1429 Walnut St., Philadelphia, Pa. I9I02, attention Mrs. Mindell 
S. Woehr, vice president. 

Nursery manager - needed at Torsileri Inc., landscape contractors, Gladstone, New Jersey 07934. Send resume to Mr. 
Guy T. Torsileri. Call (201) 234-2382. 

Medical assistant - good pay and fringe benefits. Send resume to Carmen E. Spinney, M.D., P. 0. Box A, Avis, Pa. 
17721. 

Auto mechanic - must have state inspection license, front end alignment experience, able to sum sun machine. Good pay 
and benefits. All replies confidential. Send resume to Box K-4, Sun-Gazette. 

CAMPUS RECRUITING SCHEDULE 

United Technical - Wednesday, March 10. Recruiting for mechanical-engineering drafters, tool designers, electrical techni- 
cians. Group meeting at 9 a.m. in Room 403, Klump Academic Center. 

IBM. Fishkill. N.Y. - Thursday and Friday, March 18 and 19. Recruiting for electronic technicians, mechanical- 
engineering drafters, toolmakers and machinists. Group meeting at 9 a.m. in Room 402, Klump Academic Center. 



K^ For the real beer lover. 

(! Home Service Beverage Co. 
\J Fifth Avenue • Williamsport 




' 'Slroh 's. . . Stroll 's. . . Stroh 's. . 



r 



Spotlight 



Special Edition 



Open House 



1 



Supplement to The Spotlight -«► Sunday, March 14, 1982 




Supplement to the Spotlight ► Sunday, March 14, l982i 




SECONDARY HORTICULTURE students made bridal bou- 
quets for display during today's Open House. Lisa M. 
Smith, of Eagles Mere, is a senior at Sullivan County High 
School and in her second year of secondary vocational hor- 
ticulture at the Williamsport Area Community College. The 
vocational horticulture program is located at W.A.C.C.'s 
Earth Science Campus, near Allenwood. [College Informa- 
l/on Office Pfiolo] 

Lab Equipment 
to be Demonstrated 
in Civil Technology 

Demonstration of equip- 
ment used in labs and on stu- 
dent projects will highligtit Open 
House activities in the Civil 
Engineering Technology pro- 
gram, in the Civil Technology 
Building on lower Susquehanna 
Street. 

Tours of the Civil 
Technology Section also will be 
given. 

A display of student pro- 
jects will be featured. 




Graphic Arts Section 
Open for Tours Today 

The Graphic Arts Section in 
the Administration Building is 
open today for tours. 

The Graphic Arts Section 
features a variety of printing and 
printing-related equipment. It is 
located on the first floor of the 
Administration Building. 



1982 



Special Edition *■ Open House '82 
Supplement to The SPOTLIGHT 
Sunday. March 14, 1982 ^^ Monday, March 15 
Staff and Contributors 

EcZT^T". ^p'" ^''" ' ^'='^'^^' ^^^^'^^^or. Judith A. 
Eckert, Mary L. Pease, and Robert O Rolley Jr 

Steven^'qil'"^ Photographers and Darkroom Assistants: 

bteven T. Sleppy and Henry R. Zdun. 
Diffusion Transfers: David E Danko 
1 1 ^TT 1"!°^'"^''°" Office Photos by Ginny Trowbridge 

I Faculty Advisor: Anthony N. Cillo, journalism instructor 



General Information Tables at Two Spots 

Two tables where Open House visitors may seek general infor- 
mation about today's activities or the College in general are located 



|ust inside the front 



at: 

-The foyer of Klump Academic Center; 
doors, and 

-The lobby of the Learning Resources Center: first floor. 

Maps of the campus will be available at the tables. 

Students will be stationed at these two points to act as guides, 
on an availability basis. 

Income Tax Blues? 
Business Division 
Offers Information 

An income tax information 
table will be set up during Open 
House today in the hallway bet- 
ween Rooms 303 and 305, third 
floor, Klump Academic Center. 

As part of the Business and 
Computer Science Division 
observance, instructors staffing 
the information table will offer 
sample forms and other 
materials - as well as answer 
questions for visitors. 

student Organization 
to Provide Refreshments 

Members of Phi Beta Lamb- 
da, student business fraternity, 
will provide refreshments at a 
table in the hallway between 
Rooms 301 and 303, third floor, 
Klump Academic Center. 

Student members will also 
provide information about the 
business-oriented organization. 



Radiologic 

Technology 

Laboratory 

'in Action' 



Demonstrations of the 
Radiologic Technology 
Laboratory in action will be 
highlighted in that section's 
Open House activities today. 
The Radiologic Technology 
Laboratory is on the fourth floor 
of the Klump Academic Center. 
Other activities in the RT 
Lab will be the showing of a film 
demonstrating normal and ab- 
normal pathology, anatomy 
demonstrations, a presentation 
on history of radiologic 
technology, and a four of the 
facility. 

Refreshments will be 
available in the Radiologic 
Technology Lab area. 



?!. SPECiAjL jDiTiorn ►Open HOUSE '82 



Continental Breakfast, 

Dinner Being Served 

in Klump Academic Center 

Cafeteria 

An a la carte Continental Breakfast as well as a mid-day dinner 
are being served today in the Canteen Corporation-operated 
Cafeteria in the Klump Academic Center. 

The breakfast will be available from 1 a.m. to 1 1 am 
The dinner will be served from 1 1 a.m. to 2:30 p.m. The price 
of the full dinner is $3.95. 

Dinner Menu 
The menu for the dinner includes: 

Cup of Cream of Asparagus Soup 

Baked Virginia Ham with Cherry Sauce 

Orange Glazed Sweet Potatoes or Country French Fries 

Buttered Corn Niblets 

Hot Dinner Roll and Butter 

Strawberry Jello with Whipped Cream 

Coffee, Tea, or Soft Drink 

A la Carte Items 

Milk, Juices 

Home Made Bread Pudding, Cherry Custards 

Home Made Coconut Carrot Cake 

•with Pecan Cream Cheese Icing 



^ Supplement to the Spotlight ► Sunday, March 14, 1982 

Student Projects, Displays to be Featured: 

Water Wheel, Solar Heated Dog House, 

and Mr. Frostee Are in Building Trades Center 




Center 



The College's Building Technology Division faculty and 
students are offering a variety of displays and exhibits for today's 
Open House visitors. 

All activities will take place in the new Carl Building Trades 
specific instructional areas. 
Masonry 

in the Masonry Lab Areas 104 and 110, there will be display 
actual student projects in various stages of completion. Included 
will be four fireplaces (at various stages of completion) which each 
utilize different techniques of construction. Faculty members will 
be on hand to offer explanations or answer questions. Several 
students will be on hand to demonstrate masonry-related tasks. 
Air Conditioning/Refrigeration 
Mr. Frostee's Here 

Dubbed "Mr. Frostee", a project constructed by students who 
used scrap parts salvaged from old drinking fountains and 
refrigerators will be the focal point in the Air Conditioning and 
Refrigeration Lab Area 1 1 4. Sophisticated instructional equipment 
will also be displayed. 

Water Wheel, Colonial Furniture 

Building Construction Technology students will demonstrate 
skills they have acquired related to their instructional program in 
Lab Area 1 40. 

Actual work projects will be exhibited by both day and evening 
school classes. 

A special display will be a working "water wheel" and 
reproduction of colonial furniture. 



Welding Processes 
to be Demonstrated 

In its new quarters in the 
Avco Lycoming Metal Trades 
Center, the Welding Program to- 
day will feature demonstrations 
of processes taught in the 
various welding courses. 

As additional parts of Open 
House participation, welding 
program personnel will provide 
visitors with various displays, 
demonstrations of equipment, 
and a related filmstrip. 

The Avco Lycoming Metal 
Trades Center is at the 
southwest corner of West Third 
and Susquehanna Streets. 




Machine Shop 

Displays 

Feature Projects 

Displays of projects and 
media presentation will be 
among the activities planned for 
visitors to the Machine Shops, in 
the Machine Trades Building on 
Susquehanna Street, during 
Open House. 

Other activities include 
demonstration of the operation 
of abrasive machinery and pro- 
duction machinery, a numerical 
control presentation, and 
demonstration of other 
machinery in operation. 

Also on display will be pro- 
jects in quality control. 



Career Employment 

Opportunities 

to be Reviewed 

In the College's Placement 
Office, Room 209, second floor, 
Klump Academic Center, the 
staff today is available to talk 
about career employment op- 
portunities with students, alum- 
ni, and other visitors. 



Storage Buildings Being Built 

Second semester construction carpentryclasses will be work- 
ing on storage buildings under various phases of completion in Lab 
Area 1 36. Student projects will also be on display Orders for 
custom-built storage buildings will be accepted from the public. 
interior Trim, Interior Finish Demonstration 

Third semester carpentry students will demonstrate their ac- 
quired skills in interior trim and interior finish as it relates to residen- 
tial construction and renovations in Lab Area 1 36 and 1 40. 

A display to be featured is of student projects that have been 
completed by evening school students enrolled in the College's 
continuing education program. 

Solar Heated Dog House 

Fourth semester carpentry students will display a passive solar 
heated dog house that will also offer solar cooling in hot weather. 
This project will be offered for sale to the public in Lab Area 1 35. 
Plumbing Displays Include 'Push Button' 

In the Plumbing and Heating Lab Areas 115 and 137, students 
will be performing a variety of related tasks. Activities are expected 
to include demonstrations, piping, welding, and trouble shooting oil 
burners. 

Complete bathroom displays will be set up as will "Push But- 
ton" plumbing features. 

Tile Setting Projects 

Tile setting projects win also be displayed in Vr\e Lab Areas 1 1 5 
and 137. 




WILLIAM J. ENGLE, of Willlamsport RO 3, makes prepara- 
tions to mount compressor on portion of display for today's 
Open Klouse. Engle, an Air Conditioning/Refrigeration stu- 
dent, is one of several students working on the "Mr. 
Frostee" Project. "Mr. Frostee", a working refrigeration 
display will be in Lab 114, Carl Building Trades Center. 
[College Information Office Photo] 



■ Special Edition ► Open House '8 



r 



► SUPPLEMENT TO THE SPOTLIGHT >■ SUNDAY, MARCH 14, 1982 j 



If Program 
Code is... 

AB 
AC 
AG 



TD 

Tl 

TS 

IT 

WE 

WD 



Then the Program Title is... 

Auto Body Repairs 

Aviation Maintenance Technician 

Agribusiness 

Automotive Ivlechanics 

Advertising Art 

Architectuai Tecinnology 

Automotive Technology 

Accounting 

Business IWanagement 

Broadcasting 

Secretarial Science-Executive 

Secretarial Science-Legal 

Secretarial Science-IVIedicai 

Clerical Studies 

Carpentry and Building Construction Technology 

Construction Carpentry 

Computer Operator 

Computer Science Technology 

Civil Engineering Technology 

Dental Hygiene 

Diesel Ivlechanics 

Dietetic Technician 

Engineering Dratting Technology 

Electrical Technology 

Electronics Technology 

Electrical Construction 

Food and Hospitality Management 

Floriculture 

Forest Technology 

Graphic Arts 

Printing 

Heating and Air Conditioning 

Respiratory Therapy Technician 

Industrial Drafting 

Journalism 

Machinist General 

Marketing/Merchandising * 

Nursery Management 

Practical Nursing 

Ornamental Horticulture Technology 

Operating Room Technician 

Plumbing and Heating 

Air Conditioning/Refrigeration 

Radiologic Technology 

Small Engine Repair 

Service & Operation of Heavy Equipment 

Sign Painting 

Tool Design Technology 

Technical Illustration 

Technology Studies 

Machine Tool Technology 

Welding 

Wood Products Technology 



Which is represented 
on the Campus Map 

...And the Study Area is... with this code... 

Parkes Automotive Center PAC 

Aviation Center AC 

Earth Science Campus SES 

Parkes Automotive Center pAC 

Klump Academic Center kAC 

Learning Resources Center lRC 

Parkes Automotive Center pAC 

Klump Academic Center kAC 

Klump Academic Center KAC 

Administration Building ADM 

Klump Academic Center KAC 

Klump Academic Center KAC 

Klump Academic Center KAC 

Klump Academic Center KAC 

Carl Building Trades Center CBTC 

Carl Building Trades Center CBTC 

Klump Academic Center kAC 

Klump Academic Center kAC 

Civil Technology Building CT 

Klump Academic Center KAC 

Stitzel Diesel Building SD 

Klump Academic Center KAC 

Administration Building ADM ' 

Electrical II Building eL II 

Administration Building ADM 

Electrical II Building eL II 

Klump Academic Center KAC 

Earth Science Campus SES 

Earth Science Campus SES 

Administration Building ADM 

Administration Building ADM 

Carl Building Trades Center CBTC 

Klump Academic Center kAC 

Administration Building ADM 

Klump Academic Center KAC 

Machine Trades Building MI 

Klump Academic Center KAC 

Earth Science Campus SES 

Klump Academic Center KAC 

Earth Science Campus SES 

Klump Academic Center kAC 

Carl Building Trades Center CBTC 

Carl Building Trades Center CBTC 

Klump Academic Center kAC 

Earth Science Campus sES 

Earth Science Campus sES 

Machine Trades Building lyjj 
Avco Lycoming Metal Trades Center AMTC 

Klump Academic Center KAC 

Klump Academic Center KAC 

Machine Trades Building mj 
Avco Lycoming Metal Trades Center AMTC 

Earth Science Campus sES 



IL 



What program did Joe say he was In? Oh? What's that mean? 

An Easy Guide to Program Codes and Locations of Study Areas 



'Program name changed to Retail Manage- 
ment at March Board of Trustees meeting. 



SPECIAL EDITION *■ OPEN HOUSE '82? 



Supplement to the Spotlight ► Sunday, march 14, 1982 



Learning by Doing: 

Advertising Art Student 

'Building Up A Portfolio' 

Editor's Note: The story which follows focuses on one of the 
students of The Williamsport Area Community College. H/'s story is 
representative of the stories of many students of the College who 
take part in various "hands-on" experiences to learn by doing. Dur- 
ing today's Open House, visitors will be able to see some of the 
results of those experiences. 



In the past year, the name Tedesco has become familiar to 
many people at The Williamsport Area Community College through 
the medium of the Spotlight. 

Thomas J. Tedesco, a fourth semester advertising art student 
from Bloomsburg, is staff artist for the Spotlight, the College's stu- 
dent newspaper. 

Since he joined the Spotlight staff in January 1981 , Tedesco 
has provided editorial cartoons, illustrations for ads, and front page 
drawings. In fact, the 20-year-old aspiring illustrator created full 
page covers for the Halloween and Christmas editions this year. 

Tedesco has also provided front page drawings for special 
issues in the news. The release of the American hostages in Iran in- 
spired a special editorial cartoon which made the front page of the 
Spotlight. More recently, Tedesco provided a front page editorial 
cartoon for a special edition of the Spotlight which drew attention to 
the; financial aid crisis facing students. Depicted in the cartoon is an 
isolated building in need of repair. The building represents the 
federal government in isolation because of the misunderstanding 
between students and government and in disrepair because the 
government is "hurting". 

Tedesco says he attempts to do editorial cartoons about every 
two weeks. 

The advertising art student does not receive academic credit 
for his work on the student newspaper, but says he is "building up a 
portfolio". 

Building a portfolio is important to Tedesco since jobs in the 
field are not easy to secure. "You really have to sell yourself to get 
a job in this field," Tedesco says. 

The advertising art program at the Williamsport Area Com- 
munity Collge is designed to prepare students for employment in 
advertising art and related fields. The program provides skills in 
drawing, painting, designing, illustrating, coloring, paste-up, render- 
ing, composing, layout, lettering, sketching, and proper use of 
tools, equipment, and material. 



DR. JAMES 

BOYD, Dental 
Clinic supervisor, 
demonstrates 
the proper pro- 
cedure for clean- 
ing teeth while 
Julie A. Safin, of 
Jersey Shore, 
observes the 
reaction of An- 
drew P. Kopchic, 
of Philipsburg. 
The College's 
Dental Hygiene 
Clinic is on the 
fourth floor of the 
Klump Academic 
Center. 
[SPOTLIGHT 
Photo by Henry R. 
Zdun] 





WORKING on a drawing is Thomas J. Tedesco, advertis- 
ing art student. [College Information Office Photo] 

Tedesco, who will be graduated in May, plans to go on to a 
four-year institution and obtain a bachelor of fine arts degree in his 
field. His ultimate goal is to become a freelance illustrator. 

A graduate of Central Columbia High School, Bloomsburg, 
Class of 1979, Tedesco Is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Clement 
Tedesco, of 7040 Scenic Knolls Drive, Bloomsburg. Since he was 
not certain of what kind of career to pursue, Tedesco worked in an 
office in Bloomsburg for a year before making his decision to enter 
W. A. C. C. 

Although he says that for him drawing is more pleasure than 
work, Tedesco feels too many students do not realize how deman- 
ding the field is and enter the program expecting an easier load. 

Tedesco is also a member of the College's Advisory Commit- 
tee for Advertising Art. He feels that the program's greatest 
strength is in the availability of tools and equipment. He noted that 
he would like to see more drawing courses added to the curriculum. 

If he has any advice for students thinking of entering the field, it 
would be: "Make sure this what you really want and then work 
hard " 



Advertising Art 
Exhibits Featured 

Various exhibits will be 
1 to visitors in the Adver- 
tising Art Section, basement, 
Klump Academic Center, during 
Open House. 

Another exhibit will be in 
the display windows on the first 
floor of the Klump Academic 
Center. 

A filmstrip. Careers in 
Advertising will be shown once 
every hour on the hour in the 
Advertising Art Studio in the 
basement of Klump Academic 
Center. 



■SPECIAL EDITION ► OPEN HOUSE '82' 



J 



6 ► SUPPLEMENT TO THE SPOTLIGHT »- SUNDAY, MARCH 14, 1982 > 



Secondary Program Activities 
Highlight Varied Sl<ills 



Open House activities be- 
ing presented in conjunction 
witti the College's Secondary 
Programs are varied. Secon- 
dary Program activities related 
to ttie Earth Science Campus 
are listed with the report from 
that campus. Other activities in- 
clude: 

At the Aviation Campus 
A display of aircraft and air- 
craft components which are in 
the process of being repaired by 
students will be available to 
visitors. Also to be shown are 
cutaway models of aircraft com- 
ponents showing internal worl<- 
ings. Another display will be of 
spiral equipment used in the air- 
craft maintenance field - such 
as eddy current, ultrasound, etc. 

Drafting Occupations 
The class will present 
demonstrations in the following 
areas: mechanical drafting, ar- 



chitectural drafting, civil drafting, 
electronics drafting, and 
technical illustration. A 
demonstration of the blueprint 
machine will also be presented. 
Some students will be in 
VIC. A attire and will act as 
guides or information persons. 
Electrical Construction 
On display in this area will 
be a 4-foot-by-8-foot sign that 
spells out the word, electric. 
This display will be sent to the 
State VIC. A. Conference that 
will demonstrate advances in 
sign control and other factors. 
Other displays are also planned 
Welding 
The Secondary Vocational 
Program welding section will 
display safety equipment, per- 
sonal protection equipment us- 
ed by the individual. Equipment 
also on display will be flex core, 
mig for hard core and aluminum 



welding, accessories to the 
various welding machine, air 
carbon arc cutting, heliarc tor- 
ches (water and air cooled), oxy- 
acetylene cutting and welding 
set-ups. 

A display of various 
weldments made by students 
will also be set up. Textbool<s 
and research material used by 
students, audio-visual and train- 
ing aids will also be on display. 
Masonry 
The following projects will 
be on display in the SVP 
masonry shop: fireplaces con- 
structed of stone, fireplaces con- 
structed of brick, wishing well 
constructed of stone, the front of 
a house constructed of brick, 
several brick arches, and a 
wood stove installed. 
Sign Painting 
The Sign Painting Sec- 
tion is working on a conserva- 



tion of materials effort and in 
keeping with that has arranged 
displays depicting "Women in 
Art" - emphasizing the conver- 
sation theme as well as profes- 
sionalism. 

Auto Body 
On exhibit in the Secondary 
Vocational Program Auto Body 
Section will be student projects 
at various stages of completion. 
Present shop equipment will 
also be displayed - including 
frame and body straightener, 
paint spray booths, and related 
equipment. 

Health Assistant 
In the Health Assistant Sec- 
tion, there will be displayed 
blood pressure equipment, tex- 
tbooks and related instructional 
devices. 

Carpentry 
On display and in 
demonstration in the Carpentry 
Section will be interior trim - 

Continued on Page 7 



Loyalsock Street 



WrLLIAMSPORT-LYCOMING 
COUNTY AIRPORT 

11° 



ALLENWOOD 



South 



Bridge if 



East 



Route 220-North 



West 



HERMAN T. SCHNEEBELI BUILDING, 
EARTH SCIENCE CAMPUS D 



■^C Bridge 



North 



West Third Street 



NOTE THAT MAP HAS SOUTH AT THE TOP, PRESUMING VIEWER IS STANDING IN THE 
FOYER OF THE KLUMP ACADEMIC CENTER. To get to the Williamsporl Area Community 
College facilities at the Lycoming County Airport (Montoursville): Go east on West Third 
Street, through Market Square, continue along the commercialized Golden Strip (which is 
actually Route 220 and Third Street), slay in the right-hand lane of Route 220 (which is the 
same as Third Street) as you pass over the small hill known as Sand Hill on the approach to 
K^ontoursville. then cross the so-called Old Montoursville Bridge - but do NOT take the four- 
lane) and thus enter Montoursville At the first traffic light in Montoursville, turn right and 
simply follow the street to the airport 

To get to the College laclllties "over the mountain" at Allenwood (Earth 
Science Campus): Go east on West Third Street to Market Square, turn right to pick up 
Route 1 5-South, continue on Route 1 5-South. going over the mountain (Montgomery Pike) 
Alter passing Iraflic light on descent side, begin to watch (or signs on righl-hand side of 
road (Road to Earth Science Campus is to the right and is same road used to reach the 
Allenwood prison ) 



D 

KLUMP 

ACADEMIC 

CENTER 



West Fourth Street 



Special edition *• Open House '82 



^— ^■^^^^■^^— SUPPLEMKNT TO THE SPOTLIGHT ► SUNDAY, MARCH 14, 1982 I 

What Do Flowers, Heavy Equipment, Logging 

and Farm Machinery Have in Common? 

They're All at Earth Science Campus 



At the College's Eartti 
Science Campus, on Route 15, 
about 10 miles south of 
Williamsport, variety and earth- 
related activities are the wat- 
chwords for today's Open 
House observance. 

The Earth Science Campus 
is accessible from the Klump 
Academic Center by a scant 
lO-minute auto ride. 

Farm Equipment 

Highlighting the 

Agribusiness Program is a 
display of John Deere and 
Massey Ferguson farm equip- 
ment (provided by local dealers) 
in the parking lot near the Her- 
man T. Schneebeli Building. 

Also to be presented is a 
slide program, "Careers in 
Agribusiness", compliments of 
Penn Agricultural Industries; a 
display and demonstration of 
soil testing equipment; weed 
and forage mountings showing 
samples common to Penn- 
sylvania. These activities will be 
in Room 103 of the Schneebeli 
Building. 
Visit the Greenhouse 

To highlight the horticulture 
curriculum, visitors are being in- 
vited to visit the College's in- 
structional greenhouse and see 
the growing and culture of bed- 
ding plants, geraniums, cut 
roses, and vegetable plants as 
well as a foliage display. 

Nearby will be a demonstra- 
tion of seeding and germination 
techniques used in industry and 
at home as well as a display of 
nursery production hand tools. 

In Room 115 of the 
Schneebeli Building, students 
and faculty will demonstrate 
basic floral design. Slide 
presentations of the uses of 
plants and flowers in Botanical 
Gardens, the National Ar- 
boretum in Washington, and 
other gardens and arbetoreums 
will be shown. 

A nursery tractor and tree 
spade will be displayed in the 
parking lot and a display of wed- 
ding flowers will be set up in 
Room 115. 




Heavy Equipment 

To represent the Service 
and Operation of Heavy Equip- 
ment Program, new mobile 
equipment used in the heavy 
construction industry will be 
displayed in the parking lot. 

A slide presentation about 
student learning activities will be 
shown. Students will 

demonstrate the hydraulic 
testing machine. 



Sawmill Visit Invited 

Open House visitors will be 
invited to visit the sawmill where 
safe sawmilling techniques will 
be demonstrated. Displays will 
include manufactured products 
and information from wood pro- 
ducts industries on career op- 
portunities. 

Logging Equipment 
On the parking lot, too, 
there will be exhibited logging 




At work in Business and Computer Science Division is IMaryAnn 
Poust, Business Science Student from Williamsport 

[SPOTLIGHT File Photo] 

^^^'^^■■^^^^^^^^— ^^— — SPtCIAL EDITION 



equipment. Other exhibits 
related to the Forest Technology 
Program will include surveying 
and mensuration equipment, 
botany equipment, and plant 
part models. The latter exhibits 
will be inside the Schneebeli 
Building. 

Secondary Vocational 

As part of the Open House 
focus on secondary vocational 
programs, these activities are 
planned today: 

-A tour of the agriculture 
program's facilities to view pro- 
jects completed by students. 

-Demonstrations of proper 
home care for cut flowers will be 
followed by tours of the 
greenhouse in conjunction with 
the horticulture program. 
Flower arrangements and pot- 
ted plants will be displayed. 

-For secondary forestry, 
there will be a surveying exhibit 
and tree identification display 
set up in Room 108. 

-For the secondary small 
engine repair program, activities 
will include shop tours and 
displays of small engine pro- 
ducts, motorcycle, garden trac- 
tor and chain saw tractors, as 
well as outboard engines. 

Secondary 
Programs 

Continued from Page 6 
drywall construction, window 
framing, window trim, door con- 
struction, door trim, base 
molding, base shoe, ceiling 
molding, and canoe construc- 
tion. 

Auto IMechanics 

Students will be working on 
vehicles doing tune-ups and 
diagnostic work using Sun Test 
Bench. Demonstrations will be 
given on alignment work and 
wheel balancing, enginere- 
assembly, and charging system 
testing. 

IVIachine Shop 

Student projects will be on 
display as will quality control 
items. There will be a slide 
presentation which will be con- 
tinuous throughout the day. 



OPEN HOUSE '82 



► SUPPLEMENT TO THE SPOTLIGHT »► SUNDAY, MARCH 14, 1982 



Counseling and Career Development 
Center Offers Academic Advice 

staff representatives of itie Counseling and Career Develop- 
ment Center today are offering visitors information about various 
career opportunities as well as academic advisement. 

Tfie Counseling and Career Development Center, wtiich has 
on file a variety of career and guidance information, is located in 
Room 157, first floor. Learning Resources Center, 




Dispensary Open 

Tfie College nurse will 
be on duty ttirougtiout tfie 
Open House fiours today. 
Sfie will be in tfie dispen- 
sary, wfiicfi is located in 
Tfie Lair, on Susquehanna 
Street. 



Developmental 

Studies Staff 

to Quick Check 

Reading Speed 

In the Developmental 
Studies Section, in the Library in 
the Learning Resources Center, 
a "Quick Check of Reading 
Speed" will be available during 
Open House. 

Other activities planned in 
the section include: 

-Sound-slide programs on 
study skills. 

-A videotape about correct 
grammar. 

-Filmstrips reference ac- 
counting, algebra, English 
literature and/or writing to be 
shown. 

-A sound-slide program 
about developmental studies 
orientation to be shown. 

-Display and explanation of 
use of Learning Lab materials for 
various specialties. 



Center for Lifelong Education 



Student Radio 

On the Air; 

Studio Open 

The College's student- 
operated radio station, WWAS 
88fm, will be operating "on the 
air" during Open House hours 
today. 

The broadcast studios in 
. . , w^. , Room 138, Administration 

Offering Potpourri of Displays, Buidingwui be open to visitors 

_, ... • ■ •■ A display board outside the 

Demonstrations in Library 

The Center for Lifelong ing, Mrs. Kris Fink and Mrs. Don- 
na Hemsley; colonial furniture 
construction, Fred W. Dochter, 
and childbirth education, Mrs. 
Barbara Mauch. 

The Center for Lifelong 
Education Office is on the first 
floor of the Klump Academic 
Center (across West Third 
Street from the Library). The of- 
fice will be open during Open 
House and staff members will be 
on hand to answer questions 
and to give information about 
the programs and courses 
available. 



Education is offering over 12 
demonstrations and displays on 
the second floor of the Library in 
the Learning Resources Center 
from noon to 4;30 p.m. today. 

Demonstrations include: 

Traditional rughooking by 
Mrs. Ruth Ann Van Horn; pottery 
by Max E. Ameigh; knitting and 
crocheting by Mrs. Virginia 
Pekarski; chair caning by Mrs. 
Jane Darrow; flytying by Edward 
D. Blackburn; bread bak- 
ing/making English muffins on a 
gridle by Mrs. Gerre Wescott. 

In addition to the 
demonstrations there will be 
displays on: 

Photography, by Robert W. 
Gohrs; painting, Patrick D. Mur- 
phy; weaving, Mrs. Roberta 
Gardner-Dwyer; flower arrang- 

YETP and CEA Staff 
to Explain Programs 

The Youth Employment 



studios will feature a news story 
as it came from the Associated 
Press newswire - which is 
located in the broadcasting sec- 
tion - and the process of its revi- 
sion to final written copy for 
reading by the broadcast an- 
nouncer over the air. 

The Associated Press 
newswire will be in operation. 

Broadcasting students plan- 
ned to feature interviews with 
Open House visitors and to 
deliver feature reports about 
Open House exhibits and 
events. 



What's Cooking 

in Dietetic Technician 

and Food/Hospitality 

Section? Why, Food... 

...Of Course! 

and Training Program (YETP) Students and faculty In the Food and Hospitality Management 

and the Career Exploration for and the Dietectic Technician Programs have combined to offer 
Adults (ACES) staff is in its of- various activities for Open House Sunday. 



flee. Room 210, second floor, 
Klump Academic Center, today. 
Staff members will be 
available to talk with visitors 
about both programs. 



s 



$ ^- p 

Financial Aid 

Questions? 

Visitors Invited 

to Room 201 



Visitors with questions 
about financial aid - which right 
now is in a state o( crisis - are 
being invited to go to Room 201 , 
second floor, Klump Academic 
Center, today during Open 
House. 

This is the location of the 
College's Financial Aid Office. 
The staff will be on hand to 
answer questions as well as to 
help in the completion of finan- 
cial aid forms for those who 
desire that assistance. 



The center of the activities is on the first floor of the Klump 
Academic Center. 

In Room 105, from 12:30 to 1:30 p.m., a luncheon for parents 
and friends of students enrolled in the program will be served. The 
luncheon, offered only on an advanced sale basis, will demonstrate 
"hands on" preparation and serving. Features will be table setting 
technique and flambe. 

From 1 :30 to 4 p m., a filmstrip will be presented on a regular 
basis in the same room. The filmstrip is centered on self-education 
in "holistic health". 

Up the hall, in Room 1 07, from 1 :30 to 4 p.m., there will be buf- 
fet presentation demonstrations. 

In Room 1 03, from 1 2:30 to 4 p.m., the feature will be "Educa- 
tion for Health" Here, a dietary analysis will be available for 
visitors. 

Equipment used by the students in their learning program will 
be on display. 

17 




►Special edition ► Open House '82« 



SUPPLEMKNT TO THE SPOTLIGHT »- SUNDAY, MARCH 14, 1982 



Electrical Shops Sparkle 
with Projects, Demonstrations 



Electrical Building I and 
Electrical Building II will be 
sparkling with student projects, 
displays, and demonstrations for 
Open House today. Ttie two 
buildings are south on Sus- 
quehanna Street. Among ac- 
tivities planned are: 
Solid State Electronics 

In Electrical Building I, Lab 
48, there will be a display of stu- 
dent learning activities in in- 
dustrial solid state electronics. 
Electrical Construction 

Student projects in advanc- 
ed and basic electrical construc- 
tion, including service entrances 
and hand and hydraulic conduit 
bending will be featured in Elec- 
trical Building I, Lab 3. 
Free Plans Available 

In Lab 1 , Electrical Building 
I, there will be a display of stu- 
dent projects with students ex- 
plaining project operation. 

The latest energy efficient 
light sources will be on display 
with light meters to show light 
out-put. 

For that windowless base- 
ment game room that's dark and 
dreary, a lighted picture window 
is a recommended method of 
making it a more cheerful place 
- and free plans will be available 
for this project. 



Magnetic Motor Control 

To be shown in Lab 2, Elec- 
trical Building I are magnetic 
motor control projects. In the 
same lab, programmable logic 
control projects will be 
displayed. 

Logic Panels 

In the other building. Elec- 
trical Building II, rotating elec- 
trical machinery, logic panels, 
and transformer boards will be 
displayed in Lab 3. 

Photovoltric Array 

In Lab 5, Electrical Building 
II, student projects in alternating 
current will be shown. A 
photovoltric array will be set up 
and an AC/DC inverter will be on 
display. The newest digital 
power recording equipment will 
be shown. A demonstration of 
building energy control will be 
given. 

Refreshments will be 
available in the Electrical 
Buildings area. 

Drafting Students' 
Projects on Display 

Representing various pro- 
grams in drafting, displays of 
student work will be featured to- 
day in the Drafting Section in the 
Administration Building. 





ARCHITECTURAL MODELS will be on display in the 
Learning Resources Center during today's Open 
House. Michael T. Eveler, of York, a first-year architec- 
tural drafting student, is shown trimming the edges on 
the roof of a model of Ninth Century architecture. [Col- 
lege Information Olfice Photo] 

Journalism Section to Show 
Student Newspaper Production 



MODEL OF St. George's Chapel at Windsor Castle, 
England, is being displayed by two second-year students: 
At left is Daniel L. Brooks, of Jersey Shore RD 3, and at right 
is Scott D. Fritz, of Lancaster. [College Information Office 
Ptiofo] 



In the basement of the 
Klump Academic Center (Room 
7), students enrolled in jour- 
nalism and other students in- 
volved in the production of the 
College's student newspaper, 
The SPOTLIGHT, will show 
"how it goes together" during 
today's Open House. 

The steps which lead to the 
production of today's Special 
Edition *■ Open House will be re- 
traced for visitors. Mechanicals 
used in production of the 
newspaper will be on display 
and related to the step-by-step 
process by students involved in 
the work of producing the stu- 
dent newspaper. 

The displays and the 
demonstrations will trace 
newspaper production from the 
reporter's notes through editing, 
composition, proofreading, 
paste-up - and then to the 
printed page. 

Tables in the basement cor- 
ridor will carry samples of this 
year's publications work as well 
as an historical display of stu- 
dent newspapers of the past. 

In the journalism room 
-which is also The SPOTLIGHT 
office - a student will 
demonstrate the computerized 
Editwriter 7500 which is used as 
a learning tool in the journalism 

■^^^^■™" Special Edition 



curriculum. 

Information sheets about 
the journalism program will be 
available. 

Appointments will be taken 
for visitation to journalism 
classes later this semester. 

Architecture 

Section to Feature 

Models, Tours 

Tours of the new facility for 
Architectural Technology pro- 
gram students will be offered 
during Open House today 

The facility is located on the 
second floor of the Learning 
Resources Center. 

Besides the tours, this sec- 
tion will present displays of 
models, an exhibit in the library 
(next door), and slide presenta- 
tions on the new facility's 
spacious walls. 

Weekly Edition 
Available Today 

With today's Special 
Edition for the College's 
Open House there is being 
distributed tomorrow's edi- 
tion of t 
SPOTLIGHT. 



OPEN HOUSE 



weekly 



/ ^^S^ 10 ► SUPPLEMENT TO THE SPOTLIGHT »■ SUNDAY. MARCH 14, 1982 

ll Typing Lesson 
'I' Demonstrations 
in Academic Center 

As part of the Business and 



Computer Science Division 
Open House observance, begin- 
ning typing lessons and timed 
writings vi^ill be presented today. 
The activity will be offered 
every half hour on the hour and 
on the half hour in Room 306, 
third floor, Klump Academic 
Center. 





Shorthand Lesson 

Demonstrations 

in Academic Center 

Beginning shorthand lesson 
and speed diction demonstra- 
tions will be given every half 
hour on the hour and on the half- 
hour in Room 303, third floor, 
Klump Academic Center, during 
Open House today. 

The first activity will be at 
noon; the last will begin at 4 p.m. 




LOOSENING UP with the Universal Gym In the Bardo Gym is 
John E. Owyer, general studies student from Johnsonburg. 

[SPOTLIGHT Photo by Henry R. Zdun] 



L 



SPECIAL EDITION ► OPEN HOUSE '82" 



Business/Computer Science 

Division Offering Various 

Activities for Visitors 

Various activities are planned for visitors during Open House to 
the Business and Computer Science Division. (Some of the ac- 
tivities are listed elsewhere in this Special Edition.) 

Computer Lab 
The Computer Lab will be set up to facilitate intercommunication 
between computer terminals in Room 314, third floor, Klump 
Academic Center. 

Visitors will be permitted to use the terminals to communicate 
back and forth. 

Marketing/Merchandising Information 
A marketing/merchandising information table and a related 
slide presentation will be offered in the hallway between Rooms 
305 and 307, third floor, Klump Academic Center. This will be an 
ongoing presentation. 

Business IManagement 
In the hallway between Rooms 306 and 308, third floor, Klump 
Academic Center, there will be presented business management 
films about managing stress. Presentations will be at noon, at 1 
p.m., 2 p.m., and 3 p.m. 

General Information 
For general information about the Business and Computer 
Science Division, information tables will be set up in the hallway at 
the top of the east and the west stairways of the third floor, Klump 
Academic Center. 

Word Processing Demonstrations 
Students will be presenting demonstrations on various types, 
of word processing equipment This ongoing event will be in Room 
304, third floor, Klump Academic Center. 
Division Tours 
Tours of the Business and Computer Science Division will be 
given every 20 minutes during Open House. The tours will be guid- 
ed by students and will originate from the hallway outside Room 
31 0, third floor, Klump Academic Center. The tours will be at noon, 
at 1 2:40 p.m., at 1 p.m., and so on. 

Evening School Program 
An information table about the division's evening school pro- 
gram will be set up in the hallway between Rooms 301 and 302 on 
the third floor, Klump Academic Center. 

Cooperative Education Information 
A panel of students who have worked or are working on 
cooperative education programs will be available in the hallway 
across from Room 31 4, third floor, Klump Academic Center, to ex- 
plain co-op to visitors. 

Student Work Display 
In Room 302, third floor, Klump Academic Center, samples of 
students' work will be displayed. 

Openings Remain 
in Some Summer Programs 

Chester D. Schuman, director of admissions, has announced 
that The Williamsport Area Community College is still accepting ap- 
plications for several programs being offered in two summer ses- 
sions 

Schuman said there are openings in eight programs beginning 
May 10. 

They are accounting, business management, computer 
science technology, retail management, tectinology studies, jour- 
nalism, general studies, and individual studies. 

There are also openings in eight programs beginning June 1 4. 
Openings are in retail management, computer science technology 
diesel mechanics, construction carpentry, business management' 
accounting, general studies, and individual studies 



Films to be Shown 

to Relate to Humanities 

and Social Sciences Courses 

and 'Education That Works' 

A series of films whicfi show the range of Communications, 
Humanities and Social Sciences related courses and their part in an 
"Education That Works" will be shown during Open House today in 
the Klump Academic Center Auditorium. 

The showings will begin at noon. 

The Film Schedule 

Noon - Hollywood: The Dream Factory [52 min., color) 
documents the growth of the theatrical film as an industry from the 
1920s through the 1940s, 

1 p.m, - Smile of Reason [52 min,, color] is a Time-Life film 
showing civilization during the 18th Century as shown in art and 
sculpture. Points out the growth of humanitarianism and the belief 
that mankind would advance by conquering ignorance through 
reason and moderation. 

2 p.m. - Night and Fog [30 min. color, Alain Hesnais. France, 
1955] is the world of the concentration camp, A documentary film 
during World War II in Europe which counterpoints voice and 
music, sound and image, still and motion picture, past and present, 
and living and dead, 

2:30 p,m, - Madness and Medicine [45 min., color]: What is 
mental illness? How do we treat it? A look at current psychiatric 
controversies about the effectiveness of drug therapies and 
psychosurgery - from doctors' and patients' perspectives. 

3:30 p.m. - In Praise of Hands [28 min., color]: A tribute to 
craftspeople everywhere, whose work adds color and richness to 
life. Filmed in Arctic, Finland, India, Nigeria, Japan, Mexico, 
Poland. Shows stone sculpture, pattern, ceramics, weaving, dyeing 
puppet-making, embroidery. 

4 p.m. - Report [1 3 min., black and white]: A documentary on 
the moments before and after the assassination of John F, Ken- 
nedy. The filmclips, television images, and radio bulletins make a 
statement on the way the broadcast media covered the event. 
Overwhelming emotional impact. 

4:15 p.m. - Junkyard [10 min., color]: Examines the artisitc 
beauty that might be found in the untidy wreckage of a junkyard. 
Shows that creativity can be inspired not only by beauty but by 
ugliness as well. 

Admissions Office 

staff to Detail 

Summer, Fall 

Programs 

In the College Admissions 
Office, Room 104, first floor, 
Klump Academic Center, the 
staff will be on hand today to talk 
about the College's programs 
which are available either in the 
Summer or Fall. 

Applications for admissions 
will also be accepted today. 

Information will also be 
available about the College's 
newly-instituted "early admis- 
sion" program. 



SUPPLKMENT TO THE SPOTLIGHT ► SUNDAY. MARCH 14, 1982 




ELECTRIC ULTRAFLO on push-button plumbing 
system is checked by Clinton J. Kuyper, of Troy RO 
2. The push-button plumbing system is on display in 
the Carl Building Trades Center. [College Information 
Office Photo] 

Career Question? 
Ask the Computer 



Career information will be 
available to today's Open House 
visitors by means of the 
Guidance Information Services 
(GIS) computer. 

The modern guidance infor- 
mation system is located in 
Room 210, second floor, Klump 
Academic Center 



'OSCAR' in Electronics Section 
to help capture earth images 



Housing Coordinator 
in Academic Center 

The College's Housing 
Coordinator will be available to- 
day to give information about 
housing for students that is 
available in the college area. 

The Housing Coordinator is 
located in Room 104, first floor, 
Klump Academic Center -which 
is also the College Admissions 
Office. 



In the Electronics Section in 
the Administration Building, 
Open House activities include: 

-Students working on a 
variety of projects in the new, 
self-paced laboratory. 

-Reception of new 
engineering OSCAR nine 
satellite by a team of students: 
Earth images from a charge 



coupled imaging device aboard 
the satellite and reduction of 90 
telemetry channels will be 
featured in this project. 

-A variety of 

microprocessor application pro- 
jects to include microprocessor 
synthesized speech, 

microprocessor synthesized 
music, and microprocessor 
systems. 

Information About Courses for Women 
Available at Two Locations 

The Communications, Humanities, and Social Sciences Divi- 
sion will provide information exhibits about two courses. Women in 
Literature and Women as Candidates, at two locations today. 

One location will be in the Klump Academic Center and the 
other will be in the Learning Resources Center. 



SSPpClAI* EpmpN I 




12 ► StPPLEMENT TO THE SPOTLIGHT ► SUNDAY, MARCH 14, 1982; 



WEST fOUBTH STRUT 



Campus 
Map 




Education 

That 

Works! 



& BuiktinQ CorstTuction Jechnotogy 



About 

The 

Cover 



The cover of this Special Edition embodies the theme, "Education That Works". Shown in the 
large photo is a working water wheel (one of the Open House special displays) which was being 
built by students in the Carpentry and Building Construction Program. Putting a bucket on the 
water wheel is Kevin W. Smith, of State College. [College Information Office Ptioto] 

■■■ 
Al work and learning as shown in Ihe lower right hand corner collection of Cover pholos is the group of journalism and other 
interested students who produced this Special Edition. In the pholos. from the bottom left, are Robert 0. Rolley, journalism 
student from Williamsporl; next is Mary L. Pease, journalism student from Blairsville; then, Steven T. Sleppy. service and 
operation of heavy equipment student from Duncansville; in Ihe lower right corner is Judith A. Eckert, journalism student from 
Lock Haven, and in the upper photo is Brian J. Eckley, general studies student from Montoursville. [SPO T LIGHT P/iotos 
by Steven Sleppy] 



Special Edition ► Open house '82 i 



Wii.uAMSPORT Arka Communiiv COLI.KGK 



Spotlight 



Monday. March 15, 1982aVol. 17. No. 27ai2 Pages 



YOU ARE ALL DEAD! 



Did the Jupiter effect 
have its predicted affect? 
If you're reading this: No 

By George A. Ginler. of The SPOTLIGHT Staff 



According to John R. Gribbin, YOU ARE ALL 
DEAD! 

Gribbin, author of The Jiipiler Effect, declared; On 
March 10, 1982, (he planets will align themselves in their or- 
bital paths. 

He suggested that the gravitational pulls resulting from 
this positioning would bring the Earth to its demise - and its 
population to its destruction. 

All this was going to happen last Wednesday. 
So, what were the people doing? 

On Tuesday afternoon -- with doom looming on the 
morrow - how did people of the College spend their last 
fleeting moments? 

Some people, overwrought apparently by impending 
doom, planned to tie on one that no Boy Seoul -- not even 
an Eagle Scout -- could untie. 

Michael Stoudt revealed. "I'm going to gel totally 
loaded. That way. I won't feel anything when tomorrow 
gets here." 

■■■ Please turn lo Page II 



Student Government meets, Spring Event discussed 



By Rebecca M. Reeder 
Of The SPOTLIGHT Staff 

Spring Event, the slates for Student 
Government Association elections, and 
committee selection for upcoming events 
were the focal points of the Student 
Government Association (SGA) meeting 
last Tuesday. 

The Spring Event committee nar- 
rowed down the consideration for a 
band to three top bands, using senator 
input and input from the officers and 
other students. 

Decision pending 

The three bands still being con- 
sidered are "Johnny Kay and Sleppen- 
wolf", "Johnny Van Zant", and 
"Three Dog Night". Of these three, 
one will be selected by the SGA officers 



Bloodmobile- 



and the Spring Event committee. No 
decision had been made as of last week. 

Spring Event is scheduled to be 
held Tuesday, Wednesday, and Thurs- 
day, April 13, 14, and 15. 

A decision about which day will 
feature the concert as well as other 
specific activities for Spring Event are 
still being discussed and planned. 
Election to be soon 

At the meeting, too, slates for the 
SGA officer elections were reviewed. 

There are three slates pending. 

One includes Leroy D. Carper, a 
carpentry construction student from 
Spruce Creek, seeking the president's 
office; Antonio R. Pyzowski, a service 
and operation of heavy equipment stu- 
dent from Coalport, seeking the vice 



president's spot, and Rosemary M. Kl- "ce president's post, and Michael T. 
inger, a general studies student from Eveler, agricultural technology student 
Bloomsburg, seeking the treasurer's from. Whitehall, seeking the treasurer's 
position. 

Another proposed slate includes 
Paul Williamson, service and operation 
of heavy equipment student from 
Dallas, seeking the presidency; Michael 
J. Maliniak, an electrical technology 
student from Pottsville, seeking the vice 
president's position, and Harold E. 
Cannon, an accounting student from 
Miffiinburg, seeking the treasurer's 
post. 

A third proposed slate includes 
William B. Lee, general studies student 
from Troy, seeking the presidency; 
Marcie L. Herrit, nursery management 
student from WilHamsport, seeking the 



550 pints goal 



Five hundred and fifty pints of blood has been 
set as the goal for the Red Cross Bloodmobile visit 
to be held tomorrow and Wednesday on campus, 
according to Mrs. Jo Ann R. Fremiotti, student ac- 
tivities coordinator. 

The time schedule for the Bloodmobile is 9;45 
a.m. to 3:45 p.m. both days. The unit will be set 
up in the Bardo Gym. 

Mrs. Fremiotti said that "mini-Bloodmobile" 
visit will be held next week on Wednesday, too. 
That visit will be at the Earth Science Campus. 



for this week 



The Earth Science Campus "mini- 
Bloodmobile" is limited to 50 donors. Those in- 
terested should sign up in advance In Room 126, 
Herman T. Schneebeli Building, Earth Science 
Campus. 

The Bloodmobile visits are being sponsored by 
the Student Government Association (SGA) and the 
Student Activities Office. 

■■■ Please liirn lo Page II 




KING OF THE GRIZZLIES? WeU, 
maybe the ones made of snow hke this 
one in front of 1147 Vine Ave. The 
lO-fool snowbear is the creation of 
Timothy J. Cimino, a broadcasting stu- 
dent from Dubois, and Richard H. 
Lewis 2nd, an automotive student also 
from Dubois. /SPOTLIGHT plwlo by 
Henry R. Zdiin/ 



2gSP0TLIGHT DMondsy, March 15, mi ^""^^^ 

Viewpoint . 



EDITORIALS • OPINION ON SPECIAL TOPICS • REVIEWS 



In The Spotlight's Opinion 

Students face challenge: 
Will College surpass goal 
during Bloodmobile visit? 

The American Red Cross Bloodmobile will make one of ils bi-annual visits 
tomorrow and Wednesday in the Bardo Gym. The goal tor this visit is 550 pints 
of blood. 

The College has. in the past, been one of the largest sources for donors in 
Lycoming County. This fact speaks for the good we, the students, can do for this 
community 

During the past year, we have been put down for the illegal acts and im- 
mature conduct of a very small minority. 

When one takes into account that there are over 2,500 full-time students 
enrolled and the bulk of Ifie blood donated comes from the arms of many of these 
students, it should be noted that the honorable intentions of the students far ex- 
ceeds the trouble created by a few 

Let's go out and show Williamsport what we can do In affecting the lives of 
others. The very blood we give may be the blood that saves the lives of the peo- 
ple. 

The challenge now is to give more than the requested 550 pints! 



Television Review 

Mandrell and sisters 
offer clean-cut show 

By Judy Eckert 
Of The SPOTLIGHT Staff 

The Barbara tviandrell Show, starr- 
ing multi-talented Barbara (vlandrell and 
her two sisters. Eriene and Louise, is a 
clean-cut variety show including com- 
edy skits and special guests 

There have been many arguments 
among directors, producers, and 
writers about having double-meaning 
jokes and turning her sisters into sex- 
pots (tor which they need no help). 

Barbara plays just about any in- 
strument you can name, puts her 
whole heart and soul into her variety 
program and - it shows. 

After the season ends, Barbara 
has not chosen to fight the establish- 
ment but will end her contract. 



Whaddya' Say. 



The Question: Can there be a fair trial with national publicity? 




Tlie question was prompted by 
recent court proceedings and 
I Alabama. 



Craig A. Russell, 
business manage- 
ment student from 
Flemington; No I 
think the media has in- 
fluence over the peo- 
ple's opinions and 
some ol those people 
in the community 
could be on the jury. 



Lori J Campbell, 
secretarial student 
from Herndon Yes. I 
think there can be. II 
they have all the right 
evidence and it tells 
the truth, it doesn't 
matter. 




' ■- Deborah A. Frey, 
Al- clerical student from 
fvfonloursvitle: / think 
there can be. The 
■ people that are involv- 
ed with the trial are 
not from the same 



Photos by 
L. Lee Janssen 



I 




Thomas J. Metzer, 
computer science 
technology student 
from Danville No, 
because I don't think 
it's right to be out to 
the public A lair trial 
should be kept under 
I closed doors 



n 



Scott A. Younkin, 
general studies stu- 
dent from Linden; / 
don't know. I think 
people should keep 
an open mind As 
long as there is an 
open mind, it will be 



Interviews by 
Marsha J. Roux 



Book Review 

T of tier's book 
describes rise 
and fall of life 

By Alan K. Lilley 
Of Tfie SPOTLIGHT Staff 

Industrialism, mass production, 
the nuclear family and the mass media 
all are results of the Industrial Revolu- 

In his latest book. The Third 
Wave, Alvin Toffler (author of Future 
Shock) describes the rise and fall of life 
in industrial society 

Many factors cited 

Toffler's hypothesis is that culture 
developed in three stages or waves 
The first of these was the agricultural 
society: this form of life was gradually 
changed by the Industrial Revolution 

Tolfler cites many factors 
-foremost of which is the computer - 
as a foreshadowing of a new culture 
developing piece by piece and even- 
tually replacing our so-called "second 

Only time will tell 

Though hardly light reading. The 

Third Wave is an mleresling wor 



technology affecting. government, the 
family, economics, and many other 
aspects of life 

Alvin Toffler's The Third Wave 
was extensively prepared and carefully 
written Only lime will tell how correct 
he is on his hypothesis about life in the 
"Computer Age " 



Letters 
to 



the 
Editor 

The SPOTLIGHT welcomes 
letters to the editor. Letters 
should be no longer than 300 
words. Letters should be 
delivered or mailed to the stu- 
dent newspaper office in the 
Kiump Academic Center. All 
letters must be signed and the 
writer's name will be published 
with the letter. 



S potlight' 



opinions expresseo on this page 
re the opinions of The SPOTLIGHT 
idlvldual writers and do not reHect 
the official c 



Staff Writers; Chris E. Bankes, Cindy L DeVore. Judith A. Eckert, Brian J 
Eckley. Patricia F, Glasz, Alan K. Lilley, Mary L. Pease. Valerie J. Roberts, 
Robert O, Rolley Jr., Marsha J. Roux. and Wendy S. Sherman, 
Faculty advisor: Anthony N. Cillo, 



. Cindy L DeVore, Judilf 



. Zdun, features editor 

Tammie L. Seymour, sports editor 

Yvonne M. Swartz, photography editor 

George A. Glnler. advertising director 

. advertising layout director 

Thomas J. Tedetco, staff artist 



I writer 



o% 



! SPOTLIGHT IMondsy, March 15. I982a3 



Tonight W.A.C.C. Cinema Club Presents: 




Next Week: Shogun Assassin 



Coming April 1: 
Live Bluegrass Festival 
Here on WACC Campus! 



4aSP0Tl.inHr Monday, March 15. 1982 ! 



News of the Week 



Board of Trustees offers 
aviation technology majors 
associate degree program 



Tot Watch parents group 
discusses fund-raising projects 



An associate degree program for 
aviation technology was approved at the 
Thursday, March 4 Board of Trustees 
meeting. 

Previously, aviation technology 
was offered only as a certiflcate pro- 
gram. 

The degree program is to contain a 
large component of hands-on work in 
airframe and powerplant procedures. 
Students who are graduated from the 
program will be qualified to take the 
Federal Aviation Administration (FAA) 
examination for the airframe and 
powerplant maintenance certificate. 
Off to work or school 

The student who is graduated from 
this program will be able to seek 
employment as a maintenance techni- 
cian for airlines or fixed-base operator 
or pursue a baccalaureate degree. 

The program has been changed due 
to a substantial student interest as well 
as industrial inquiry for a degree pro- 
gram in aviation. 

There is a need for management 
and supervisory positions in research, 
testing, and fixed base operations as 
well as for manufacturers' represen- 
tatives. 

This program has the recommenda- 
tions and endorsement of the FAA and 



was approved at the October 1981 
Trade Advisory Committee meeting. 
Addlrlonal requirements 
Although no impact on total 
enrollment is anticipated, approximate- 
ly half of the aviation students are ex- 
pected to choose the degree program 
over the certificate course. 

There are no additional staffing, 
equipment, or facility needs due to the 
expansion of the course. 

In addition to the requirements of 
the certificate program, a graduate of 
the degree program should be able to 
demonstrate clear, concise writing abili- 
ty in composing letters, shop orders, 
and technical reports. 

Should show polenlial 

Also, he should be able to evaluate 
consumer needs and relate them to cur- 
rent business procedures as they relate 
to the trade. 

He should demonstrate the poten- 
tial for managerial growth through the 
use of the tools of modern decision 
making. 

He should also be able to identify 
the need for physical fitness and positive 
leisure activities. 



Fund-raising projects were the 
main topic of discussion at the Parents 
and Friends of Tot Watch meeting on 
March 3 in Room 103, Klump 

Academic Center, according to Ms. 
Tonya W. Osborne, chairperson of the 
organization. 

The club decided it would sell items 
made by the children of Tot Watch and 
baked goods made by the parents of the 
organization. 



The date tentatively set for the sale 
was April I. 

Also discussed at the meeting, ac- 
cording to Ms. Osborne, was the 
possibility of going on field trips to the 
College's carpentry area and food and 
hospitality section. 

According to Ms. Osborne, the 
next meeting of the organization will be 
posted in the Tot Watch area. More 
parents are being encouraged to join the 
organization, said Ms. Osborne. 



Coffeehouse to be this Thursday 

A coffeehouse sponsored by the Student Government Association (SGA) and 
the Student Activities Office, will be held this Thursday in the Klump Academic 
Center lounge, according to Curtis E. Zemencik, SGA president. 

The coffeehouse will be from 7 to 10 p.m. It will be free with ID. 

As of the end of last week, a group for entertainment had not been selected, 
Zemencik said. 

Smedley elected president of club 



Rebecca P. Smedley, a computer 
science student from Danville, has been 
elected president of the Ski Club for the 
1982-83 academic year. 

Other officers elected at the club 
meeting last Tuesday were David P. 
Rightor, a machinist general student 
from Oil City, vice president; John M. 
Luse, a machinist general student from 
Jersey Shore, treasurer, and Jon D. 
Weaver, a forestry technology student 



from McClure, secretary. 

According to Lisa E. Long, an ar- 
chitectural technology student from 
Tyrone who is current club president, 16 
Ski Club members attended the final 
party of the year at Oregon Hill on 
Tuesday, March 2. 

A meeting of Ski Club officers will 
be held tomorrow at 3:30 p.m. in the 
architectural room of the Learning 
Resources Center. 



Instructor retrenchment, other- 



Projected low levels of student 
enrollment and related financial con- 
siderations were the determining factors 
when the College Board of Trustees ap- 
proved retrenchment of seven College 
instructors at the Thursday, March 4, 
meeting. 

For postsecondary instructors 
receiving notices of retrenchment, effec- 
tive the end of the 1981-82 academic 
year, are Dennis E. Fink, instructor, 
horticulture; Glenn F. Kline, assistant 
professor, automotive; Ronald H. 
Neece, instructor, carpentry, and Rod- 
man H. Perry, instructor, automotive. 

Secondary Instructors listed 

Three secondary instructors receiv- 
ing notices of retrenchment are 
Lawrence P. Stabler, assistant pro- 
fessor, automotive; Mark K. Chappel, 
instructor, carpentry, and Dennis F. 
Ringling, associate professor, forestry. 

The consolidation of several posi- 
tions held by part-time faculty will be 
offered as reassignments to two instruc- 
tors as a result of the projected low 
levels of enrollment. 

In lieu of retrenchment, the 
assignments will be offered to Lament 
E. Butters, associate professor, civil 
technology, and Edward L. Roadarmel, 



personnel actions approved- 



msiructor, drafting. 

Roadarmel is a secondary instruc- 
tor. In the event a position materializes 

within the secondary drafting program, 
he will be transferred back to his current 
position. 

Nonproballonary status okayed 
The Board approved the appoint- 
ment to nonprobationary status, efl'ec- 
tive at the beginning of the 1982-83 
academic year, of five faculty members. 
They are James A. Garland, in- 
structor, aviation; Thomas C. Leitzel, 
instructor, marketing and merchandis- 
ing and business administration; Patrick 
D. Murphy, assistant professor, adver- 
tising art; James B. Shaw, instructor, 
physics, and John J. Macko Jr., secon- 
dary instructor, auto body. 

The Board approved the extension 
of service beyond the age of 70 for H. 
LaRue Thompson, instructor, electrical 
construction, through the first semester 
in the 1982-83 academic year. 

David C. Dietrick, instructor, 
welding was granted a fourth year of 
probationary status. 



— at Board of Trustees meeting 



Notices of nonreappointmenl 

The Board approved the issuance 
of notices of nonreappointmenl effective 
the end of the current school year to 
Jess P. Hackenburg, instructor, avia- 
tion; Francis H. Kitchen, assistant pro- 
fessor, machine shop; Martin E. Mc- 
Cormick, career development specialist, 
and Mrs. Julie A. Grogan, counselor, 
ACES. 

Mrs. Grogan's reappointment is ef- 
fective April 27, the date of expiration 
of the grant under which she is 
employed. 

Secondary instructors who received 
nonreappointment notices are Robert 
Gleckner, instructor, horticulture; Den- 
nis H. Rice, instructor, small engines; 
Bradley J. Sunanday, instructor, voca- 
tional agriculture; Wayne A. Smith, in- 
structor, auto body, and Mrs. Emily S. 
Bassler, instructor, sign painting. 

The Board approved the extension 
of Mrs. Bassler's employment from Jan, 



23 until June 8 at a salary of $7,973 for 
that period. 

Dr. Sweeney transferred 

The Board gave authorization to 
Dr. Robert L. Breuder, College presi- 
dent, to issue notices of reappointment 
to all faculty who have not been issued 
notices of retrenchment or nonreap- 
pointment or who have not submitted 
letters of resignation or who have not 
been otherwise renewed. 

Dr. Richard M, Sweeney, director 
of the Communications, Humanities, 
and Social Sciences Division, received 
approval to transfer to instructor in 
English effective Aug. 16 at an annual 
salary of $19,845 plus a unit value ad- 
justment which has yet to be determin- 
ed. 

Dr. Sweeney will fill an English 
faculty position to be left vacant by 
Florence M. Markley, who is retiring at 
the end of this semester. 



Sports . 



■ SPOTLICHTDMondsy, Mrch 15, I 



9»2a5 



REPORTS • NOTICES • COMMENT 



IM bowling 
results listed 

Results from Intramural bowling as 



Teams 
(First number indicates standing) 



of Tuesday, March 




1 
losses. 

2 
losses. 

3 
losses. 

4 

5 
losses. 

6 



Lucky Strikes, 23 wins, 4 

- Guys and Gals, 18 wins, 9 

- Boilermakers, 18 wins, 9 

Foreigner 4, 15 wins, 12 losses. 
-- Briar House, 14 wins, 13 



49ers, 13 wins, 14 losses. 

7 -- Alabama Slammers, 1 1 wins, 
16 losses. 

8 -- Semi-Pro's, 8 wins, 19 losses. 

9 -- Deviets, 5 wins, 22 losses. 

10 -- Frank's Boys, 4 wins, 23 
losses. 



High team series 

Team 1 -- Lucky Strikes with a 
total of 2,259. 

Team 2 - Briar House. 1.943. 

Team 3 -- Frank's Boys, 1,939. 

High team singles 

Position 1 -- Lucky Strikes, 787. 

Position 2 - Frank's Boys, 673. 

Position 3 - Briar House, 672. 
Men's high series 

Mark Reamsnyder in Position 1 
with a 693 total. 

James W. Osborn, a mechanical 
drafting student from Duncansville, in 
Position 2 with a 640 total. 

Brian J. Wyland, an electrical 
technology student from Loretto, in 
Position 3 with a 533 total. 



Men's high singles 

Position I -- Reamsnyder, with a 
244 high game. 

Position 2 -- Osborn, 219. 

Position 3 - Timothy M. Rudisille, 
a machinist general student from Oil Ci- 
ty, 210. 

Women's high series 

Penney L. Rumberger, an 
agribusiness student from Knoxville, 
finished first with a 479 total. 

Cinda L. Austin, a graphic arts 
student from Troy, placed second with a 
417 total. 

Wanda S. DePope, an automotive 
technology student from Brookville, 
placed third with a 385 total. 
Women's high singles 

Position 1 - Miss Rumberger, 176. 

Position 2 - Miss Austin, 152. 

Position 3 - Miss DePope, 151. 



Giants defeat Dr. E's 

The Giants defeated Dr. E's by a 
score of 3-0 last Monday during the 
fourth round of co-ed intramural 
volleyball matches, according to 
Thomas G. Gray, intramural director. 

Cohick's Kids fought it out with 
the 246ers and defeated them 2-1, added 
Gray. 



Court Jesters defeat Miggie's in intramural volleyball 



Court Jesters defeated Miggie s over The Q's by a total of 3-0, said 

Best by a score of 3-0 during last Tues- Gray, 
day's men's Division A volleyball mat- Division B 

ches, according to Thomas G. Gray, in- Knockers defeated Wirenuts by a 

iramural director. score of 3-0 and The Mean Machinists next rounds were picked up last Tues- 

Resistors won over Ruff Ryders, scored over Roach Ten's by an identical jay without delay, according to Gray. 

3-0, while the Vertical Risers scored score, added Gray. 



Game cancelled 

Matches which were scheduled for 
Thursday, March 4, were cancelled due 
to the bad weather conditions and the 



Sports Spotlight 

• BY KOB HUI NAGLK • OK IHK SI'OTI.U.HI SI AH 



How many 2 1 -year-olds in the United States can afford to ask for a pay 
raise that is somewhere in the vicinity of one million dollars? Well, Fernando 
Valenzuela, the Los Angeles Dodgers' second-year pitcher, is one of the few peo- 
ple who can answer yes to that question. 

Valenzuela, the plump Mexican who captured the hearts of baseball fans 
last summer, is still in the process of negotiating with his team. 

Last season, in addition to winning the National League Cy Young Award 
and the Rookie of the Year honors, Valenzuela guided the Dodgers to the World 
Championship. 

Dodger blue in '82 

If the Dodgers are to repeat as the National League Western Division 
champs, they will desperately need Fernando's arm. 

The Houston Astros could also make a strong bid for the Western Division 
crown. They too, however, will be depending on one or two of their pitchers to 
have outstanding seasons in 1982. 

The Cincinnati Reds will be fielding an entirely new outfield but over the 
years, baseball fans and writers have learned to never count the Reds out. 

The San Francisco Giants could be the darkhorse of the Western Division, 
while the San Diego Padres and the Atlanta Braves are still at least a year away 
from being playoff contenders. 

Expos again? 

The National League Eastern Division is up for grabs betweeen several 
teams but it looks like the Montreal Expos are a good bet to finish on top. Gary 
Carter, the Expos' top-notch catcher, recently signed a multi-year contract and 
should be ready to help his team defend last year's division title. 

The Philadelphia Phillies, New York Mels, and St. Louis Cardinals will 
probably battle it out for second place. All three clubs are capable of making a 
run for the top spot if they can avoid mid-sea.son injuries. 

The Pittsburgh Pirates, who seemingly lost half their team in off-season 
deals, and the lowly Chicago Cubs most likely will spend this summer 
rebuilding. Of course, the Cubs have been rebuilding for a couple of decades. 

Next week, I will attempt to guess - I mean, predict - the winners and also- 
rans of the American League. 




Broadway Joe 
says gals who smoke 

jusi don 'I go 
Joe Namalh was asked in an 
what characteristic he 
would seek in a wife. 

His reply was that she did not 
smoke. 



Foul shooting tournament 
to be held Wednesday 

A foul shooting tournament will be 
held this Wednesday starling at 7 p.m. 
in the Bardo Gym, according to 
Thomas G. Gray, tournament director. 

"The tournament will be based on 
single elimination, where a round will 
consist of the two players shooting 20 
foul shots, in sets of five. The player 
making the most shots will move into 
the next round," said Gray. 

"In case of a tie after 20 shots, 
another set of five will be shot until the 
tie is broken," Gray added. 

Any interested students must sign 
up for the tournament at the intramural 
bulletin board on the first floor of the 
Bardo Gym. 

Gray said a trophy will be awarded 
to the winner. 



Cillo's C 



ollege Oorner 

Next to Klump Academic Center 

1100 W. Third St. 
Williamsport 

Hours: 7:30 a.m. to 4 p.m. 

Play Lucky Numbers and Win 
A Whole Sub and Medium Drink 



6aSPOTLIGHTOMon(l.>. March 15. 1982!^^^— -■ 

Features 



• EXPANDED COVERAGE • PERSONALITIES 



Dr. Baskin describes women painters through history 



By Marsha Roux 
Of The SPOTLIGHT Slaff 

Natural... Graceful... Realistic 
beauty of classical art work done by 
women artists was presented by Dr. 
June E. Baskin, supervisor of art for the 
Williamsport Area School District at 
noon Monday, March 8 in the Klump 
Academic Center. 




DR. NANCY M. TISCHLER, invita- 
tional humanist, Pennsylvania 
Humanities Council, Naliona! Endow- 
ment For the Humanities, was guest 
speaker for the topic, "Women as 
Writers". ISPOTLIGHT phoW by 
Henry R. Zdiiril 



Her presentation was part of the 
observance of Women's Week at the 
College. 

Among the many artists that she 
discussed were Louise Howland King 
Cox, Louise Nevelson, and Isabel 
Bishop. 

Louise Cox was a "well known" 
painter. She was born in San Francisco 
on June 23, 1865. She married Kenyon 
Cox, a famous photographer and 
enrolled in the Art Students' League in 
New York City under his name, accor- 
ding to Dr. Baskin. 

Wins rare honor 
Louise Cox's work consisted of 
small decorative pictures and portraits, 
but most of her work was paintmgs of 
children. 

Louise Cox won the rarest of all 
honors given to American women with 
Psyclie. a painting which was exhibited 
in 1893 and sold within a few hours 
after the opening of the exhibit, said Dr. 
Baskin. 

Mrs. Cox's honors include a 
bronze medal at the Paris Exposition in 
1900, a silver medal at the Pan- 
American Exposition in 1901 at Buf- 
falo, and a silver medal at the St. Louis 
Exposition in 1904, noted Dr. Baskin. 
Made from odds and ends 
Another woman artist, Louise 
Nevelson, is considered to be the 
world's greatest sculptress. Mrs. 
Nevelson's work was made from odds 
and ends from the streets of New York 
City, said Dr. Baskin. 



One of the 1930s' realist painters displayed in the Delaware Art Museum. 

was Isabel Bishop. Mrs. Bishop's pain- "Painting is one of the most 

tings demonstrates the realism of her creative ways of expressing one's self," 

generation, Dr. Baskin noted, using the said Dr. Baskin as she described the ex- 

paintmg, Danle and Virgil in Union traordinary women artists of time. 
Square, as an example. The painting is 




KATHRYN A. FERRENCE, coordinator of services for non tr,idiliiinal students 
explains the role of the College Career and Counseling Center as one of the 
workshops for Women's Week begins. ISPOTLIGHT plioto b\ Henri R Zdunj 



Women in Politics course to be first offered next fall 



"Women in Politics", a new credit 
course to be offered next fall, is to be in- 
structed by 20 persons ranging from 
journalists to City Council members to 
the mayor of Hughesville. 

Diverse toipics in different areas of 
politics will be discussed in, the course, 
said Mrs. Veronica M. Muzic, associate 
professor of English and course 
manager. 

Formal debate included 

The course will include lectures, 
discussions, filmstrip-tape programs, 
films, videotaping, delivery of speeches, 
presentation of information by guest 
panelists, and staging of a formal 
debate, explained Mrs. Muzic. 

The course contents were organized 
by a planning committee consisting of 
College staff, a steering committee of 



community women, and by a prototype 
offered at harrisburg Area Community 
College as well as an assistance staff 
from the Pennsylvania Commission for 
Women. 

Each member to speak 

The steering committee is compos- 
ed of 15 community women who are 
knowledgeable of politics with personal 
experiences in a particular area, Mrs. 
Muzic said. 

Each committee member will speak 
on her particular topic area of political 
involvement. Their speeches will be 
critiqued by the class, added Mrs. 
Muzic. 

"The course originates from Har- 
risburg Area Community College and 
we made changes in the instruction of 
the course," Mrs. Muzic said. "We ad- 
ded sessions of 'campaign 



lA/e//, Mima, here it is anottier